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A DICTIONARY 



OF THE 



ANONYMOUS AND PSEUDONYMOUS 
LITERATURE OF GREAT BRITAIN. 



A DICTIONARY 



v> 



OF THE 



ANONYMOUS AND PSEUDONYMOUS 
LITERATURE OF GREAT BRITAIN. 



INCLUDING THE WORKS OF FOREIGNERS WRITTEN IN, 
OR TRANSLATED INTO THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE. 



BY THE LATE SAMUEL HALKETT, 

KEEPER OF THE ADVOCATES' LIBRARY, EDINBURGH ; 



THE LATE REV. JOHN LAING, M.A., 

LIBRARIAN OF THE NEW COLLEGE LIBRARY, EDINBURGH. , 



V^OLUME SECOND. 



EDINBURGH: WILLIAM PATERSON. 

I « 8 %. 



z 




n^ 



A DICTIONARY 

OF THE 

ANONYMOUS AND PSEUDONYMOUS 
LITERATURE OF GREAT BRITAIN. 



871 



FAB — FAB 



872 



FABIAN'S Tower. A novel. By the 
author of Smugglers and foresters. 
[Mary Rosa Stewart KETTLE.] In 
three volumes. 
London : 1852. Duodecimo.* 

FAB I OLA ; or, the Church of the cata- 
combs. [By Nicholas Patrick Wise- 
man, Cardinal.] 

London : MDCCCLV. Octavo.* 

FABLE (the) of Ovid treting of Nar- 
cissus, with a moral thereunto, very 
pleasante to rede. [By Thomas 
Howell ?] 

1560. \W., Warton, iii. 417.] 
Under the signature of T. H. 

FABLE (the) of the bees : or, private 
vices, publick benefits. The second 
edition, enlarged with many addi- 
tions. As also an essay on charity- 
schools. And a search into the nature of 
Society. [By Bernard de Mandeville, 
M.D.] 

London: 1723. Octavo. Pp. 8. 428. 11.* 

FABLE (the) of the sacred phenix, 
or, of Prelacy revived from the ashes 
of its funerals [by Simon Couper]. 
Briefly examin'd and refuted, by the 
author of the Funeral of Prelacy. 
[Robert Whyte, of Banochy, advo- 
cate.] 

Printed in the year, 1704. Quarto.* \Adv. 
Lib.-\ 



FABLE (a) of the widow and her cat. 
[By Matthew PRIOR and Jonathan 
Swift, D.D.] 

London, 171 1. Folio. [Broadside.]* 
\Bodl.-\ 

FABLES, antient and modem, adapted 
for the use of children from three to 
eight years of age. By Edward Bald- 
win Esq. [William Godwin.] 
London : 1821. Duodecimo. \_Adv. Lib.\ 

FABLES for grown gentlemen : for the 
year 1770. [By John Hall-Steven- 
SON.] [Part I I.J 
London: MDCCLXX. Quarto. Pp. 54. b. t.* 

FABLES for grown gentlemen : or, a 
fable for every day in the week. [By 
John Hall-Stevenson.] 

London : mdcclxi. Quarto. Pp. 40.* 
[Nichols, Lit. Anec, iii. 86.] 

FABLES for the female sex. [By 
E. Moore and H. Brooke.] [In 
verse.] 
London : 1744. Octavo. [Brit. Mus.] 

FABLES for the holy alliance. Rhymes 
on the road, &c. &c. By Thomas 
Brown, the younger, secretary of the 
Poco-curante Society, and author of 
the Fudge family, and the Two-penny 
post-bag. [Thomas MooRE.] New 
edition. 

London : 1823. Duodecimo. Pp. xiv. 
200.* [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man,\ 



^71 



FAB 



FAC 



874 



FABLES, moral and political, with large 
explications. Translated from the 
Dutch [of John De Witt]. In two 
volumes. 

London : 1 703. Octavo. [ W. , Brit. Mus. ] 

FABRICIUS : or, letters to the people 
of Great Britain, on the absurdity and 
mischief of defensive operations only 
in the American War, and on the 
failure in the Southern operations, 
[By Joseph Galloway.] 

1782. Octavo. {Rick, Bib. Amer.,\.'i2l^.'\ 

FABULOUS (the) foundation of the 
Popedom, shewing that St. Peter was 
never at Rome. [By Richard Ber- 
nard, rector of Batecombe.] 
Oxford: 1619. Quarto. [Watt, Bib. Brit.'\ 

FACES (the) in the fire ; a story for 
the season. By Redgap. [George 
Frederick Pardon.] 

London, N. D. [1849.] Octavo.* 

FACETIvC. " Musarum deliciae : or 
the Muses recreation, conteining several 
pieces of poetique wit," by Sr. J. M. 
and Ja. S., 1656, and " Wit restor'd in 
severall select poems, not formerly 
publish't," 1658. Also "Wits recrea- 
tions, selected from the finest fancies 
of moderne muses, with A thousand 
out-landish proverbs [by George 
Herbert]." Printed from edition 1640, 
with all the wood engravings, and im- 
provements of subsequent editions. 
To which are now added Memoirs of 
Sir John Mennis and Dr James Smith, 
with a preface. [Edited by Thomas 
Park, and Edward Dubois.] In two 
volumes. 

London: 1817. Octavo. [W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

FACTA non verba A comparison 
between the good works performed by 
the ladies in Roman Catholic convents 
in England, and the unfettered efforts 
of their Protestant sisters. By the 
author of "Contrasts." [William 
Gilbert.] 

London 1874. Octavo. Pp. I. b, t. 342.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

FACTION detected. [By Alexander 
Carlyle, D.D.] 

[London, 1763.] Octavo.* [Autobio- 
graphy, p. 448.] 

FACTION detected, by the evidence of 
facts. Containing an impartial view 
of parties at home, and affairs abroad. 



[By John PERCEVAL, 2d Earl of 
Egmont] The third edition. 
London : M.DCC.XLlil. Octavo. Pp. 175.* 
The above work has sometimes been as- 
cribed to William Pulteney, Earl of Bath. 

FACTION display'd. A poem. [By 
W. Shippen.] From a correct copy. 

London : Printed in the year 1704. Pp. 
4. 20.* 

Said to be "from a correct copy," to dis- 
tinguish it from a counterfeit edition lately 
published, "printed in old letter, hardly 
legible, and full of errors." [Brit. Mus. 
Adv. Lib.] 

Ascribed also to Daniel Defoe. Entered, 
with a query, in Lowndes' list of Defoe's 
works. 

FACTS and evidences on the subject of 
baptism, in three letters to a deacon of 
a Baptist church ; with an introduction, 
containing three letters to the editor of 
the Baptist Magazine, proposing ex- 
ceptions to certain errors in Dr. Ryland's 
statements. By the editor of Calmet's 
Dictionary of the Bible. [Charles 
Taylor.] 
London : 181 5. Octavo. [Brit. Mus.] 

FACTS and experiments on the use of 
sugar in feeding cattle ; with hints for 
the cultivation of waste lands and for 
improving the condition of the lower 
classes of peasantry in Great Britain 
and Ireland. [By B. [.?] Orson.] 

London: 1809. Octavo. [W.] 

FACTS and fallacies relative to Scottish 
churches and schools : twelve tracts 
for the times, addressed to the Hon. 
Lord Ardmillan, and Right H on. George 
Young, M.P., Lord Advocate of Scot- 
land. By "Free Lance," sometime 
President of the Edinburgh University 
Dialectic Society ; author of " The 
future Church of Scotland ;" " Memoir 
of Professor Pillans ;" " Middle class 
education;" "University education," 
etc. [Alexander Richardson.] 

Edinburgh : mdccclxxi. Octavo. Pp. 
vi. I. 191.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FACTS and fancies of salmon fishing 
with original illustrations. By Clericus. 
Author of Rambles and recollections of 
a fly-fisher. [Rev. W. Cartwright.] 
London, Paris, and New- York : 1874. 
Octavo. Pp. 271.* 

FACTS & figures from Italy. By Don 

feremy Savonarola, Benedictine monk 
Francis Sylvester M ahony], addressed 
during the last two winters to Charles 



875 



FAC, — FAI 



Sy6 



Dickens, Esq. being an appendix to 
his " Pictures." 

London : 1847. Duodecimo. Pp. 309.* 
\^Olphar Hamst, p. 1 12.] 

FACTS and observations relating to the 
Temple Church and the monuments 
contained in it. [By Joseph Jekyll.] 
London : 181 1. Quarto. 

FACTS and observations relative to the 
coinage and circulation of counterfeit 
or base money, with suggestions for 
remedying the evil. [By G. Chalmers.] 
London: 1795, Octavo. \W.,Brit.Mus.'\ 

FACTS (the) as they are ; or a compari- 
son of certain statements recently made 
in Cambridge, by the Rev. Dr Cand- 
lish, and others, in behalf of the Free 
Church of Scotland, with acts of Parlia- 
ment and ecclesiastical documents of 
the Scottish Presbyterian Church. By 
a member of the University of Cam- 
bridge. [Rev. Edward J. NixoN, 
chaplain to the London Hospital.] 
Cambridge: 1844. Octavo. \_W., Dar- 
ling, Cyclop. Bibl.\ 

FACTS designed to exhibit the real 
character and tendency of the Ameri- 
can Colonization Society. By Clericus. 

. [George Smith.] 

Liverpool, 1833. Octavo.* 

FACTS, not falsehoods, or a plain de- 
fence of the Church of Scotland, suited 
to the times. By a parish minister. 
[Lawrence Lockhart, D.D.] 
Edinburgh : 1845. Octavo. Pp. iv. 52.* 

FACTS of importance relative to the 
present state of Great Britain. [By 
David Wakefield.] 
London : 1800. Octavo. \W.\ 

"FACTS on a thread of fiction." In 
prison and out By Hesba Stretton 
author of " Jessica's first prayer," " The 
storm of life," " Through a needle's 
eye," etc. [Hannah Smith.] With 
twelve illustrations by R. Barnes. 
London 1880. Octavo. Pp. vii. 208.* 

FACTS tending to show the beneficial 
effects of spreading religious know- 
ledge by means of the Holy Scriptures, 
&c. [By Sarah Fry.] 
N. P. 1826. Duodecimo. \_SmitKs Cat. 
of Friends' books, i. 823.] 

FACTS without fiction. By the author of 
" Thoughts upon thought," etc. etc. 
Qohn Grigg Hewlett, Ph.D., D.D.] 
London : 1854. Octavo. Pp. xv. 327.* 
\^Brit. Mus.] 



FACULTIES (the) of birds. [By James 

Rennie, M.A.] 

London : MDCCCXxxv. T>uodecimo. Pp. 
xvi. 338.* Library of entertaining know- 
ledge. 

FACULTIES (the) of the lower animals 
and their claims on Man. A lecture 
delivered before the Durham Athen- 
aeum. [By A. R. Fausset.] 

London : 1858. Duodecimo.* [Brit. 
Mus.] 

FAGGOT of French sticks. By the 
author of ' Bubbles from the Brunnens 
of Nassau.' [Sir Francis Bond Head, 
Bart.] In two volumes. 
London: 1852. Duodecimo.* 
The third edition was published with the 
author's name. 

FAIR (a) and impartial account of the 
debate in the Synod of Glasgow and 
Air, sixth October 1748, anent employ- 
ing Mr. Whitefield. [By John 
Erskine, D.D.] 

Edinburgh : M.DCC.XLVlli. Octavo.* 
[CI. P. Lib.] 

FAIR (a) and methodical discussion of 
the first and great controversy, between 
the Church of England, and the Church 
of Rome, concerning the infallible 
guide. In three discourses. Whereof 
the first is introductory, and states the 
points, which are preliminary to this, 
and all the other controversies between 
the two Churches. The second con- 
siders at large the pretence of modern 
infallibihty, and shews it to be ground- 
less. The third, by the help of the 
former, briefly examines the pretended 
rational account of the Roman Catho- 
licks, concerning the ecclesiastical 
guide in controversies of religion ; and 
detects its artifice. [By George 
Hooper, D.D.] 

London, mdclxxxix. Quarto. Pp. 4. 
b. t. 132.* [Wood, Athen. Oxon., iv. 642.] 

FAIR (the) Circassian, a dramatic per- 
formance. Done from the original by 
a Gentleman- Commoner of Oxford. 
[By Samuel Croxall, D.D.] 

London : MDCCXX. Quarto. Title, dedi- 
cation and preface, 6 leaves, pp. 28. * 
"A licentious versification of the Song of 
Solomon, frequently reprinted in l2mo." 
— Lowndes. The dedication to Mrs. Anna 
Maria Mordaunt is signed R. D. 

FAIR (the) Circassian. A tragedy. 
As performed at the Theatre-Royal, 
Drury-Lane, by the author of Sym- 



877 



FAI — FAI 



878 



pathy, a poem. [Samuel Jackson 
Pratt.] 

London : M DCC LXXXi. Octavo. Pp. ii. 
75.* [Biog. Dram.'] 

FAIR Else, Duke Ulrich, and other 
tales. By the author of " Mademoi- 
selle Mori," " Tales old and new," &c. 
[Margaret ROBERTS.] With original 
illustrations. 

London : N. D. [1877.] Octavo. Pp. 
vi. 369.* 

FAIR France Impressions of a travel- 
ler. By the author of ' John Halifax, 
Gentleman,' etc., etc. [Dinah Maria 

MULOCK.] 

London : 1 87 1. Octavo. Pp. 313. b. t.* 

FAIR (the) Isabel of Cotehele, a Cornish 
romance, in six cantos. By the author 
of Local attachment, and translator of 
Theocritus. [Richard Polwhele.] 
London : 1815. Duodecimo. Pp. I. b. t. 
371.* 

One of the copies in the Dyce collection is 
a presentation copy with the author's auto- 
graph. 

FAIR (the) of May fair. [By Mrs 

Catherine Grace GORE.] In three 
volumes. 

London : 1832. Duodecimo.* \ Adv. Lib.'] 

FAIR (the) one of Tunis : or, the generous 
mistres. A new piece of gallantry. Out 
of French. [By Clement Cotton.] 

London, 1674. Octavo. Pp. 6. b. t. 302.* 
{N. and Q., 6 Jan. 1866, p. 15.] 

FAIR (the) quaker of Deal, or, the 
humours of the navy. A comedy. As 
it is acted at the Theater-Royal in 
Drury-Lane. [By Charles Shadwell.] 

London, 1710. Quarto. Pp. ii. b. t. 63.* 

[Dyce Cat., ii. 282.] 

Epistle dedicatory signed C. S. 

FAIR (the) Syrian, a novel. By the 
author of Mount Henneth, and Bar- 
ham Downs. [Robert Bage.] In two 
volumes. 
London : 1787. Duodecimo. 

FAIR (a) warning, to take heed of the 
Scottish discipline, as being of all 
others most injurious to the civill 
magistrate, most oppressive to the 
subject, most pernicious to both. [By 
John Bramhall, D.D.] 

Printed in the year, 1649. Quarto. Pp. 
2. b. t. 32.* 

Another edition appeared in the same year, 
with the author's name. 



FAIR (a) way with the dissenters and 
their patrons. Not writ by Mr 
L . . . . y [Lesley], or any other furious 
Jacobite, whether clergyman or lay- 
man ; but by a very moderate person 
and dutiful subject to the Queen. [Mrs. 
Mary ASTELL.] 
London: 1704. Quarto.* [Brit. Mus.] 

FA I RE Emme, the miller's daughter of 
Manchester, with the Love of William 
the Conqueror. [Attributed to Robert 
Greene by Winstanley.] Acted by 
Lord Strange's servants. 
London : 1631. Quarto. 

FAIRE (the)maideof Bristow. As it was 
plaide at Hampton, before the King 
and Queen's most excellent Maiesties. 
[By J. Day.] 

London, 1605. Quarto. No pagination. 
B. L.« 

FA I RE-Virtve, the mistresse of Phil'arete. 
Written by him-selfe. [By George 
Wither.] 

London, clo. IDC. XXII. Octavo. No 
pagination. * [Bodl. ] 

FAIRIES (the). An opera. Taken 
from A midsummer night's dream, 
written by Shakespear. As it is per- 
form'd at the Theatre-Royal in Drury- 
Lane. The songs from Shakespear, 
Milton, Waller, Dryden, Lansdown, 
Hammond, &c. [By David Garrick.] 
The music composed by Mr. Smith. 
London : MDCCLV. Octavo.* 

FAIRY (the) book The best popular 
fairy stories selected and rendered 
anew. By the author of " John Hali- 
fax, Gentleman." [Dinah Maria 
MULOCK.] With coloured illustra- 
tions and ornamental borders by J. E. 
Rogers. 
London: 1870. Octavo. Pp. x. 368.* 

FAIRY (the) bower, or the history of a 
month. A tale for young people. 
[By Mrs. H. Mozley.] 
London : 1841. Octavo. Pp. 386.* 
[Bodl.] 

FAIRY fables. By Cuthbert Bede, B.A. 
[Edward BRADLEY.] With illustra- 
tions by Alfred Crowquill. 
London : N. D. [1857.] Octavo. Pp. 
vii. 238.* 

FAIRY (the) family : a series of ballads 
& metrical tales illustrating the fairy 
mythology of Europe. [By Archibald 
Maclaren.] 

London : M.DCCC.LVII. Octavo. Pp. xv. 
279.* [Adv. Lib.] 



879 



FAI — FAI 



880 



FAIRY (the) favour. A masque. [By 
Thomas Hull.] 

London : mdcclxvi. Octavo. Pp. 3. b. t. 
19.* [Dyce Cat., i. 418.] 

FAIRY favours ; with other tales. By 
E. F. D. [E. F. Dagley.] 

London : Duodecimo. [A^. and Q., Feb, 
1869, p. 168.] 

FAIRY footsteps ; or, lessons from 
legends. With one hundred illustra- 
tions, designed by Alfred Crowquill. 
[Alfred Henry Forrester.] 
London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 188.* 

FAIRY Frisket ; or, peeps at insect life. 
By A. L. O. E., author of "Fairy 
Know-a-bit," "The golden fleece," 
"The giant-killer," "The Roby 
family," &c., &c. [Charlotte Tucker.] 

London :' 1874. -^Octavo. Pp. 195. i.* 

FAIRY|Know-a-bit; or, a*' nutshell of 
knovk'ledge. By A. L. O. E., author 
of "The Shepherd of Bethlehem," 
" The young pilgrim," " The giant- 
killer," " The Roby^family," &c., &c. 
[Charlotte Tucker.] 
London : 1868. Octavo. Pp. 196.* 

FAIRY legends and traditions of the 
South of Ireland. [By Thomas Crofton 
Croker.] 

London. M dcccxxv. ^^ Octavo. * 
Parts 2 and'3, published in 1828,'have the 
author's name. 

FAIRY (the) mythology. [By Thomas 
Keightley.] In two volumes. 

London, mdcccxxviii. Octavo.* 
Preface signed T. K. See also title of the 
author's work, The mythology of ancient 
Greece and Italy, &c. 

FAIRY nightcaps. By Aunt Fanny, 
author of the six " Nightcap books." 
[Fanny Barrows.] 

Edinburgh: MDCCCLXViii. Octavo. Pp. 
viii. 211.* 

FAIRY (the) of misfortune ; or, the 
loves of Octar and Zulima, an Eastern 
tale. Translated from the French [of 
Dubois], by the author of ' A piece of 
family biography.' 

London : 1 799. Duodecimo. 

FAIRY (the) prince. A masque. [By 
George Colman, the elder.] 

London: 177T. Octavo. \,Biog. Dram.] 



FAIRY (a) tale. In two acts. Taken 
from Shakespeare. As it is performed 
at the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane. 
[By David Garrick.] 
London : MDCCLXill. Octavo.* 
As to Colman's share in the above, see Biog. 
Dram., s. v. Midsummer night's dream. 

FAIRY tales, comprising Patty and her 
pitcher Tiny and her vanity The giant 
and the dwarf The selfish man Peter 
and his goose The giant hands Written 
and illustrated by Alfred Crowquill. 
[Alfred Henry Forrester.] 

London : 1857. Octavo.* 

Each tale has a separate pagination. 

FAITH (on). [By William Hart 
Coleridge, D.D., Bishop of Bar- 
badoes.] 
London : 1829. Duodecimo.* [Bod/.] 

FAITH. A poem. [By Robert Craggs 
Nugent, Earl Nugent.] 
London : MDCCLXXiv. Quarto.* [Watt. 
Bib. Brit. Brit. Mus. Bodl.} 

In Gent. Mag., June 1774, p. 276, is 
reviewed a work of the same title as above, 
published by Becket, 4to. It is said to be 
by Lord Viscount Clare. 

FAITH (the) and belief of every sincere 
Christian proved by reference to various 
texts of Holy Scripture. [By F. Cap- 
per.] 

Ipswich : [1829.] Duodecimo. [W., 
Brit. Afus.} 

FAITH (the) and practice of a Church 
of England-man. [By William Stan- 
ley, D.D., Dean of St. Asaph.] 
London, 1688. Duodecimo. Pp. 198.* 
[Watt, Bib. Brit. Bodl.'\ 

Reprinted in 1807, with an account of the 
author. 

FAITH (the) by which we are justified, 
in Scripture-sense : according to Scrip- 
ture, opened, explained, and applied, 
on Rom. 5. i. In six sermons. Pub- 
lished as preached, with little or no 
alteration, at the desire of some of the 
hearers. [By George Bright, D.D., 
dean of St. Asaph.] 

London : 1695. Quarto. Pp. 78.* [Bodl.] 

FAITH Gartney's girlhood. By the 
author of " The Gayworthys," &c., &c. 
[Adelina D. Train Whitney.] New 
edition. 

London: 1866. Octavo. Pp. viii. 355.* 

[Adv. Lib.] 

Preface signed A. D. T. W. 



88 1 



FAI 



FAI 



882 



FAITH (of) necessary to salvation and 
the necessary ground of faith salvifical ; 
whether this, alway, in every man, 
must be infallibiUty. Part II. Of in- 
fallibility. Part III. Concerning the 
obligation of not professing or acting 
against our judgment, or conscience. 
And whether the obedience of non- 
contradiction only, or also of assent, 
be due to the decrees of councils. 
Part IV. Concerning obedience to 
ecclesiastical governors, and tryal of 
doctrines. Part V. Concerning salva- 
tion possible to be had in a schismati- 
cal communion. And concerning the 
danger of living in, and the necessity 
of departing from a known-schis- 
matical communion. [By Obadiah 
Walker.] 

Oxford : 1688. Quarto. {Jones' Feck, 
ii. 327.] 

FAITH (the) of the Catholick Church, 
concerning the Eucharist. Invincibly 
proved by the argument used against 
the Protestants, in the books of the 
Faith of the perpetuity, written by M. 
Arnaud. A translation from the 
French [of Paul Bruzeau]. 

Printed at Holy-Rood-House. 1687. 
Octavo. Pp. Il.b. 1. 171.* {Aberdeen Lib.l 

FAITH (the) of the true Christian, and 
the primitive Quakers faith : or, religion 
according to sound reason, and agree- 
able with Holy Writ, and such as every 
man may come to experience in him- 
self Conformable to the new cove- 
nant brought and taught by Jesus 
Christ, without the help of men made 
priests, who by all their learning know 
not God nor his Christ, but exclaim 
against the truth, and call that error, 
and error truth, Isa. 54. 13. Jer. 31. 
34. Jo. 6. 46. Heb. 8. 10. i Jo. 2. 20, 
27. Who not having the key of 
David, Jesus Christ in them, are ig- 
norant of the language of God and 
his Christ, Job 12. 14. Isa. 22. 22. 
Rev. 3. 7. ch. II. 15. 12. 10. ch. 20. 
6. Luic. 9. 20. With some justice done 
to the apostate and hypocritical 
Quakers, who have turned the grace of 
God into wantonness ; and instead of 
a grave, sober, and wise people, are 
become vain in their conversations, 
and habits, and bullies, and gamesters 
of the town : being a rod for the fool's 
back, but a praise to them that do 
well. [By William Bromfield.] 

Printed for the author. 1725. (Octavo. 
Pp. 14. b. t. 166.* {Bodl.] 
• Preface signed W. B. 



" This is wrote by Wm. Bromfield a favour- 
ite of K. James i id- and inventor of the 
Copper Coyn in Ireland : he was a Quaker, 
and in this book gives some account of 
himself." — MS. note in the handwriting of 
Richard Rawlinson. 

FAITH vindicated from possibility of 
^ falshood : or, the immovable firmness 
and certainty of the motives to Chris- 
tian faith, asserted, against that tenet, 
which, denying infallibility of authority, 
subverts its foundation, and renders it 
vncertain. [By John Sergeant.] 

Lovain, A. D. mdclxvii. Octavo. Pp. 

21. b. t. 176. 5.* {Bodl.l 

Said to be William by Barlow in a MS. 

note. 

FAITHFUL (a) account of Mr. 
Archibald Bower's motives for leaving 
his office of secretary to the Court of 
Inquisition ; including also, a relation 
of the horrid treatment of an innocent 
gentleman, who was driven mad by 
his sufferings, in this bloudy court ; 
and of a nobleman who expired under 
his tortures : to both which inhuman 
and shocking scenes the author was 
an eye-witness ; with the difficulties he 
met with in escaping from thence. 
[Edited by Richard Barron.] 

London: 1750. Octavo. {W-l 

FAITHFUL (a) account of some 
transactions, in the three last sessions 
of the present Convocation. In a letter 
to a friend. [By Francis Atterbury, 
D.D.] 

London, 1702. Quarto.* {Bodl.] 

FAITHFUL account of what past in 
Convocation, Febr. the 19th. 170^. In 
a second letter to a friend. [By Francis 
Atterbury, D.D.] 

London, 1702. Quarto.* 

FAITHFUL (a) appeal to parents on 
the education of their children. [By 
John St Clair.] Second edition. 

Glasgow, Edinburgh, and London. N. D. 
[1874.] Octavo.* {Adv. Lib.] 

FAITHFUL (the) bride of Granada. A 
play. As it is acted at the Theatre 
Royal in Drury-Lane, by her Majesty's 
servants. [By William Taverner.J 
London, 1704. Quarto. Pp. 60.* 

FAITHFUL (the) few, an ode inscribed 
to all lovers of their country. [By 
William Hamilton of Bangour.] 

Edinburgh, 1874. Duodecimo.* 



883 



FAI 



FAL 



884 



FAITHFUL (a) narrative of a remark- 
able visitation. By a physician. Qohn 
Rutty, M.D.] 

London : 1776. Duodecimo. i sh. 
[Smith's Cat. of Friends' books, ii. 522.] 

FAITHFUL (a) narrative of the life and 
death of that holy and laborious 
preacher Mr. John Machin, late of 
Astbury in the county of Chester. 
[By Henry Newcome, M.A.] With a 
praefatory epistle thereunto ; written by 
that excellent person Sir Charles 
Wolseley baronet. Published for the 
furtherance of real piety in ministers 
and others. 

London, 1671. Duodecimo. Pp. 8. b. t. 
96.* [BodL-\ 

FAITHFUL (the) promiser. [By John 
Ross M'DUFF, D.D.] 
London, N. D. Duodecimo. Pp. 127. i.* 

FAITHFUL (a) rebuke to a false report 
[by Stephen Lobb] : lately dispersed 
in a letter to a friend in the country. 
Concerning certain differences in doc- 
trinals, between some dissenting 
ministers in London. [By Vincent 
Alsop.] 

London : M.DC.XCVII. Octavo.* [New 
Coll. Cat.] 

FAITHFUL records of visits to the 
sick and poor. [By Elizabeth GiLPlN.] 
Fourth edition. 

London : i860. Octavo. 3I sh. [Smithes 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 845.] 

FAITHFUL (a) report of a genuine 
debate concerning the liberty of the 
press, addressed to a candidate at the 
ensuing election. Wherein a sure and 
safe method is proposed of restraining 
the abuse of that liberty, without the 
least encroachment upon the rights 
and privileges of the subject. [By 
Francis Squire.] 

London, mdccxl. Octavo. Pp. 58, b, t.* 

FAITHFUL (the) shepherd, a dramatic 
pastoral, translated into English from 
the Pastor fido of the Cav. Guarini. 
Attempted in the manner of the 
original. [By William Grove.] 

London : 1782. Octavo.* [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

FAITHFUL (a) testimony for God & 
my country : or, a retro-spective glass 
for the legislators, and the rest of the 
sons of the Church of England, (so 



called) who are found persecuting the 
innocent. [By Edward Billing.] 
London, 1664. Quarto.* [Smith's Cat. 
of Friends' books, i. 269.] 
Signed E. B. 

FAKEER (the) a tale. [By Richard 
Owen Cambridge.] 
London: m.dcc.lvi. Quarto. Pp. Ii.* 
[Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

FALCON (the) family ; or, Young 
Ireland. In one volume. [By Marmion 
W. Savage.] 

London : 1845. Octavo. Pp. 348.* 
[Brit. Mus.] 

FALKENBURG. A tale of the 
Rhine. By the author of " Mildred 
Vernon," " Germania," &c. [Hamilton 
Murray.] In three volumes. 
London : 1851. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FALKLAND. [By Edward George 
Earle Lytton Bulwer-Lytton, Baron 
Lytton.] 
London: 1827. Duodecimo. Pp. ix. 264.* 

FALKNER a novel. By the author of 
" Frankenstein ; " " The last man," 
&c. [Mrs Shelley.] In three volumes. 
London 1837. Duodecimo.* 

FALL (the) of Babylon ; or seasonable 
reflections on the novelties of Rome. 
[By Benjamin Woodroffe, D.D.] 

London : 1690. Quarto, [f ones' Peck, 
P- 303-] 

FALL (the) of Bob ; or, the oracle of 
gin. By Timothy Scrub, of Rag Fair, 
Esq. [John Kelly.] 
1736. Duodecimo. [Biog. Dram.] 

FALL (the) of Mortimer, an historical 
play. [By Hatchett.] 

London : 1 731. Octavo. [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 1619.] 
This play was pronounced by the grand 
jury for the county of Middlesex July 7, 
1 73 1 'a false, infamous, scandalous, 
seditious and treasonable libel.' Prefixed to 
the edition of 1763, is a dedication by John 
Wilkes to the Earl of Bute. 

FALL (the) of Portugal ; or, the royal 
exiles. A tragedy in five acts. [By 
John WOLCOTT, M.D.] 
London : 1808. Octavo. [European 
Mag., liii. 456, 457.] 

FALL (the) of Prince Florestan of 
Monaco. By himself. [By Sir Charles 
Wentworth Dilke, Bart.] 
London: 1874. Octavo. Pp. 79. b. t.* 
[Bodl.] 



885 



FAL — FAM 



886 



FALL (the) of scepticism and in- 
fidelity predicted ; an epistle to Dr. 
Beattie, occasioned by his Essay on the 
nature and immutability of truth. To 
which are subjoined, by way of notes, 
dissertations on several metaphysical 
and religious subjects. [By William 
COCKIN.] 

London: 1785. Octavo. [Geni. Mag., 
June 1 801, p. 576,] 

FALL (the) of Tarquin ; a tragedy. By 
W. H. Gent. [William HUNT.] 

York : 17 1 3. Duodecimo. Pp. 71. 

FALL (the) of the Earl of Essex ; as it 
is perform'd at the theatre in Good- 
man's-Fields. Alter'd from the Un- 
happy favourite of Mr [John] Banks 
[by James Ralph]. 
London : 1 73 1. Octavo. 

FALL (the) of the Pope, and the fate of 
the French President. [By John 
Davidson.] 

London : 1852. Octavo.* 
Advertisement signed J. D. 

FALLIBILITY (the) of the Roman 
Church, demonstrated from the mani- 
fest error of the 2d Nicene & Trent 
councils, which assert, that the venera- 
tion and honorary worship of images, 
is a tradition primitive and apostolical. 
[By Daniel Whitby.] 

London, M. DC Lxxxvii. Quarto. Pp. 

xi. 79.* \Bodl.'\ 

Author's name in the handwriting of Barlow. 

FALLS (the) of Clyde, or, the fairies ; a 
Scotish dramatic pastoral, in five acts. 
With three preliminary dissertations. 
[By John Black, LL.D.] 

Edinburgh : 1806. Octavo. Pp. 241.* 
\Adv. Lib.'\ 

FALSE (the) alarm. [By Samuel John- 
son, LL.D.] The second edition. 

London : mdcclxx. Octavo. Pp. 53.* 

[Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

The first edition appeared in the same year. 

FALSE (the) alarm. Addressed to the 
Right Honourable Richard Rigby, Esq. 
pay-master-general of his majesty's 
forces. [By Joseph Cawthorne, " of 
King Street, near Hammersmith Turn- 
pike."] 

London: 1782. Octavo. Pp. iv. 106. [IV.] 
Signed Cincinnatus. 



FALSE and true, a play in three acts, 
now performing at the Theatre Royal, 

Haymarket. [By Rev. MoUL- 

TRU.] Second edition. 

London : M.DCC.xcviii. Octavo. Pp. i. 
b. t. 57.* [Biog. Dram.] 

FALSE (the) favourit disgrac'd. And, 
the reward of loyalty. A tragi-comedy, 
never acted. [By George Gerbier 
d'Ouvilly.] 

London, 1657. Octavo. Pp. I. b. t. 112.* 
[Bodl.] 

FALSE (the) friend, a comedy. As it is 
acted at the Theatre-Royal in Drury- 
Lane, by his majesty's servants. [By 
Sir John Vanbrugh.] 

London : 1702. Quarto. Pp. 4. b. t. 62.* 
[Bio£. Dram. Dyce. Cat.] 

FALSE (the) notion of a Christian 
priesthood, and the pretences to sacer- 
dotal oblation, intercession, benediction, 
and authoritative absolution, examined 
and confuted : being an answer to Mr. 
Law's Second letter to the Bishop of 
Bangor. In a letter to a friend. 
By Phileleutherus Cantabrigiensis. 
[Thomas Herne.] The second edition. 

London, 17 18. Octavo. Pp. 96.* 

FALSEHOOD and truth. By Char- 
lotte Elizabeth. [Charlotte Elizabeth 

TONNA.] 

Liverpool : 1841. Octavo, Pp. viii. 200.* 

FALSHOOD (the) of human virtue. 
A moral essay. Done out of French. 
[By Jacques Esprit.] 

London, M.DC.xci. Octavo. Pp. 12. 
b. t. 294.* [Bodl.] 

FALSHOOD unmaskt, in answer to a 
book [by Arthur Annesley, Earl of 
Anglesey], called. Truth unveil'd. 
Which vainly pretends to justify the 
charge of Mr. Standish, against some 
persons in the Church of England. 
By a dutiful son of that Church. 
[Symon Patrick, D.D.] 

London, 1676. Quarto.* [Bod/.] 
Ascribed to Henry Grove, bishop of Chi- 
chester. [Adv. Lib.] 

FAME (the) and confession of the fra- 
ternity of R : C : commonly, of the 
Rosie Cross. With a preface annexed 
thereto, and a short declaration of 
their physicall work. By Eugenius 
Philalethes. [Thomas Vaughan.] 
London, 1658. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 



88; 



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888 



FAMILIAR (a) discourse or dialogue 
concerning the mine-adventure. 
[By William Shiers.] 

London, 1700. Octavo. Title, preface, 
and index, 8 leaves, pp. 15. 160. 15.* 
[Adv. Ltd.] 

FAM I LIAR discourses upon the apostles' 
creed, the Lord's Prayer, and the 
litany. [By Dr. Langford.] 
1809. Octavo. [Leslie's Cat., 1843.] 

FAMILIAR English quotations. [By 
L. C. Gent.] 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. viii. 1 2 1.* 
Preface signed G. 

FAMILIAR (a) epistle to the most 
impudent man living [Bp. William 
Warburton]. [By Henry ST. JOHN, 
Lord Bolingbroke.] 
London : 1749. Octavo, 
Ascribed also to David Mallet, who denied 
having written this tract. Cooke, in his 
Life of Bolingbroke (vol. ii. p. 318.), 
says that he has the MS. in Bolingbroke's 
handwriting. See Bolingbroke MSS. in 
the British Museum. Mallet was merely 
the passive instrument in seeing the books 
through the press. [Carruthers' Life of 
Pope, p. 401-2.] 

FAMILIAR (the) epistles of M. T. 
Cicero. Englished and conferred with 
the French, Italian and other transla- 
tions by J. Webbe]. 
London : [1600?] Duodecimo. {W.] 

FAMILIAR epistles to F. J[one]s, Esq., 
on the present state of the Irish stage. 
[By John Wilson Croker.] 

Dublin : 1804. Duodecimo. [ W., Brit. 

Mus.} 

The dedication is signed T. C. D. 

FAMILIAR epistles to the Rev. Dr. 
Priestley. In which it is shewn, I. 
That the charges brought by him 
against the orthodox, are applicable to 
none but people of the Doctor's own 
persuasion. II. That, notwithstand- 
ing his endeavours to destroy the doc- 
trines of Christ's divinity, and the 
vicarious punishment of sin, the Doc- 
tor has established both, even to a 
demonstration. III. That what the 
Doctor calls rational rehgion, has, 
according to his own account, been 
productive of the most unhappy and 
irrational consequences. IV. That 
the Doctor's religious pamphlets are a 
full and complete refutation of them- 
selves. By the author of the Shaver's 



Sermon on the Oxford expulsion. 
[John Macgowan.] 
London : 1771. Octavo. [Queen's Coll. 
Cat., 263.] 

FAMILIAR (a) illustration of certain 
passages of Scripture relating to the 
power of man to do the will of God, 
original sin, election and reprobation, 
the divinity of Christ, and atonement 
for sin by the death of Christ. By a 
lover of the Gospel. [Joseph Priest- 
ley, LL.D.] 

London : 1772. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. b. t. 
65.* 

Printed in Vol. I. of Unitarian tracts, 
London, 1 79 1. 

FAMILIAR instructions on mental 
prayer from the French of Courbon, 
with a preface by the editor [William 
Upton Richards]. 

London: 1852. Duodecimo. [fV., Brit. 
Mus.] 
Signed W. U. R. 

FAMILIAR (a) introduction to the 
Christian religion, in a series of letters 
from a father to his sons. By a Senior. 
[John Penrose, M.A.] 

London: 1831. Duodecimo. Pp. xi. 418. 
[Boase and Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 475-] 

FAMILIAR letters, addressed to 
children and young persons of the 
middle ranks. [By Eliza COLTMAN.] 

London: 181 1. Duodecimo. 5i sh. 
[Smith's Cat. of Friends' books, i. 84.] 

FAMILIAR letters between the princi- 
pal characters in David Simple, and 
some others. Being a sequel to his 
Adventures. To which is added, A 
vision. By the author of David 
Simple. [Sarah Fielding.] The 
second edition. [In two volumes. 
IIL and IV.] 

London: m.dcc.lii. Duodecimo.* [Dyce 
Cat.] 

FAMILIAR letters, on a variety of im- 
portant and interesting subjects, from 
Lady Harriet Morley, and others. 
[By Francis DOUGLAS, bookseller.] 

London : 1773. Octavo. Pp. viii. 16. 
460.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FAMILIAR (a), plain, and easy ex- 
planation of the law of wills and codi- 
cils, and of the law of executors and 
administrators. And also the rules by 
which estates, freehold and copyhold, 
and personal estates in general, de- 
scend, and are to be distributed, in 



889 



FAM 



FAM 



890 



case no will is made. With instruc- 
tions to every person to make his own 
will ; the necessary forms for that 
purpose ; and the expence of obtaining 
probates and letters of administration. 
The whole written as much as possible 
without the use of law words or terms. 
By a barrister of the Inner Temple. 
[Thomas E. TOMLINS.] 

London: M DCC Lxxxv. Octavo.* [Bfit. 
Mus. Mon. Rev., Oct. 1786, p. 305,] 

FAMILIAR verses, from the ghost of 
Willy Shakspeare to Sammy Ireland. 
To which is added, Prince Robert : 
an auncient ballad. [By G. M. Wood- 
ward.] 

London : 1796. Octavo. Pp. 16.* 

Author's name in the handwriting of 

Samuel Ireland to whom the pamphlet 
belonged. 

FAMILIE (the) of love. Acted by the 
children of his maiesties reuells. [By 
Thomas Middleton.] 

At London printed for John Helmes, and 
are to be sold in Saint Dunstans church 
yard in Fleet-street. 1608. Quarto. No 
pagination.* \_Dyce Cat.] 

FAMILY adventures. By the author of 
The fairy bower. [Mrs H. MOZLEY.] 
London: 1852. Duodecimo. [Brit. Mus.] 

FAMILY commentary, or short and 
plain exposition of the New Testa- 
ment, By a lady. [Mrs. THOMSON.] 
In four volumes. 

York: 18 — Duodecimo. [Lowndes, Brit. 
Lib., p. 224.] 

FAMILY devotion ; or, a plain exhorta- 
tion to morning and evening prayer in 
families. [By Edmund GIBSON, Bishop 
of London.] 

London: 1705. Octavo. [Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

FAMILY discourses, by a country gentle- 
man. [The Right Hon. Edward 
Weston.] 

London : 1768. Octavo. [Nichols, Lit. 

Anec, ix. 494.] 

Republished, with his name, in 1776. 

FAMILY failings. A novel. In three 
volumes. [By Miss Fisher.] 
London: 1849. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib^ 

FAMILY (the) instructor. In three 
parts. With a recommendatory letter 
by the Reverend Mr. S. Wright. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 

London : 1715. Octavo. Pp. 444.* 
[Wilsoti, Life of Defoe, 154.] 



FAMILY lectures ; or, domestic divinity : 
being a copious collection of sermons, 
selected from the polite writers and 
sound divines of the present century. 
For the use of schools on Sunday 
evenings and of young students in 
divinity. [Edited by Vicesimus KNOX, 
D.D.] In two volumes. 
London: 1791-5. [Darling, Cyclop. Bibl. 
p. 1 104.] 

FAMILY (the) of lona, and other poems; 
with historical notes. [By William 
Anderson.] 

Edinburgh : M.DCCC.L. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
232.* 

FAMILY pastime or homes made happy. 
[By Robert Kemp Philp.] 

London : 1851. Octavo. Pp. 64. [Boose 
and Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 492.] 

FAMILY (the) picture or domestic educa- 
tion ; a poetic epistle from a country 
gentleman to his college-friend the 
Bishop of ****** *. [By Richard 
Polwhele.] 

London : 1808. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 67. 
[Boase and Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 511.] 

FAMILY pictures, &c. &c. [By Anne 

Manning.] 

London : 1861. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 

FAMILY pictures ; a novel ; containing 
curious and interesting memoirs of 

several persons of fashion in W re. 

By a lady. [Miss MiNlFlE, afterwards 
Mrs Gunning.] 2 vols. 

London : 1764. Duodecimo.* [Gent. 
Mag., Oct. 1800, p. 1000.] 

FAMILY prayers. By the author of 
" Morning and night watches," j 
"Memories of Bethany," "Memories* i 
of Ohvet," etc. [John Ross M'DUFF, . 
D.D.] A new edition. Thirty-first 
edition, revised and corrected. 

London : MDCCCLXix. Octavo. Pp. 2. 

b. t. 274.* 

The first edition appeared in 1853. 

FAMILY prayers for the children of the 
church. [By R. Gream ?] 

London: 1852. Duodecimo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] 

FAMILY pride : a novel : by the author 
of " Olive Varcoe," " Mildred's wed- 
ding," "Beneath the wheels," &c. 
[Francis Derrick.] In three volumes. 
London : 1 87 1. Octavo. 

FAMILY (the) save-all A system of 
secondary cookery containing nearly 



891 



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892 



one thousand three hundred invaluable 
hints for economy in the use of every 
article of household consumption. By 
the editor of " Enquire within upon 
every thing," " The reason why," " The 
dictionary of daily wants," etc. [Robert 
Kemp Philp.] 

London mdccclxix. Octavo. Pp. vi. 
342.* 

FAMILY (the) Scripture reader, being a 
series of instructive lessons extracted 
from a large majority of the books 
which constitute the sacred canon, and 
with suitable collects taken from the 
Book of Common Prayer, adapted to 
the circumstances of domestic religi- 
ous congregations. By one of the 
laity of the Church of England. 
[Thomas Newenham.] 
London : N. D. Quarto. Pp. xii. 100.* 
Dedication signed T****sN******m. 

FAMILY (a) tour through South Hol- 
land ; up the Rhine ; and across the 
Netherlands, to Ostend. [By Sir J. 
Barrow.] 

London : MDCCCXXXI. Octavo.* 

FAMOVS (the) and renowned historie 
of Primaleon of Greece, sonne to the 
great and mighty Prince Palmerin 
d'Ohva, Emperour of Constantinople. 
Describing his knightly deedes of 
armes, as also the memorable aduen- 
tures of Prince Edward of England : 
and continuing the former history of 
Palmendos, brother to the fortunate 
Prince Primaleon, &c. The first 
booke. [Pp. 2. b. t. 208.] Shewing 
the strange and admirable aduentures 
of Primaleon, and his strange passions 
in loue, to the Lady Gridonia ; as also 
the many troubles which befell Prince 
Edward of England, in the loue of 
Lady Flerida, daughter to the Emper- 
our Palmerin d'Oliua. The second 
booke. [Pp. 2. b. t. 281.] Wherein 
his most heroicall and aduenterous 
acts, admirable and strange loue, and 
marriage, are so liuely set downe, ex- 
pressed and declared, that the reader 
cannot chuse, besides the delight, but 
reape great pleasure and contentment 
there by. The third booke. Transla- 
ted out of French and Italian, into 
Enghsh, by A. M. [Anthony Munday.] 

London, 1619. Quarto. B. L. Pp. 3. 
b. t. 240.* [Bod/.] [All the same date.] 
"Anthony Munday, at the end of his 
translation of the second part of Gerileon 
of England, says, ' In the mean while an 
old promise remaineth to be performed, 



namely, the first booke of Primaleon of 
Greece, which by God's permission you 
shall have the next tearme, if it may be 
finished so soone. Let then Gerileon's 
welcome hasten on Primaleon,'" — MS. 
note in the Douce copy. 

FAMOUS (the) dedication to the 
pamphlet, entitled, A dissertation upon 
parties, addressed to the Rt. Hon. Sir 
Robert Walpole. [By Henry St. 
John, Viscount BoHngbroke.] To 
which is annexed, the memorable 
Daily Courant of Thursday, November 
28, 1734, upon the subject of Mr. 
Ward's Pill-plot, said to be written by 
Sir A. B. C. 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp.40.* [Pp. 
17, 18 repeated.] 

FAMOUS (the) historie of Mohtelyon, 
Knyghte of the Oracle. [By Emanuel 
FOORD.] 

London: 1633. Quarto. [_IV., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

P'AMOUS (the) History of Herodotus 
(first and second Books) translated by 
B. R. [Barnaby Rich.] 

London by Thomas Marshe 1584. Quarto. 
\_W., Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

FAMOUS (the) history of the seaven 
champions of Christendome. [By 
Richard Johnson.] 

London, by Thomas Snodham. n.d. 
Quarto. [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

FAMOUS (a) prediction of Merlin, 
the British wizard ; Written above a 
thousand years ago, and relating to 
the year 1709. With explanatory 
notes. By T. N. Philomath. [Jonathan 
Swift, D.D.] 

London, printed : Edinburgh reprinted 
1709. Folio. Single leaf.* 

FAMOUS (the) voyage of Sir Francis 
Drake, with a particular account of his 
expedition in the West Indies against 
the Spaniards, being the first com- 
mander that ever sail'd round the 
whole globe. To which is added the 
prosperous voyage of Mr. Thomas 
Candish round the world ; with an 
account of the vast riches he took 
from the Spaniards. [By Thomas 
Wright.] 

London, 1742. Octavo. [Davidson, Bib. 
Devon., p. 157.] 

FANATICISM. By the author of 
Natural history of enthusiasm. [Isaac 
Taylor.] 
London : MDCCCXXXlil. Octavo.* 



893 



FAN — FAR 



894 



FANATICISM fanatically imputed to 
the Catholick Church by Doctour 
Stillingfleet : and the imputation re- 
futed and retorted by S. C. a Catholick 
O. S. B. [Serenus Cressy.] 

M.DC.LXXii. Permissu Superiorum. 
Octavo. Pp. i88.* 

FANATICK (the) history : or an exact 
relation and account of the old Ana- 
baptists and new Quakers, which may 
prove the death and burial of the 
Fanatick doctrine. [Edited by R. 
Blome.] 
London : 1660. Octavo. [ W. , Brit. Mus.] 

FANCIAD (the). An heroic poem. In 
six cantos. To his Grace the Duke of 
Marlborough, on the turn of his genius 
to arms. [By Aaron HiLL.] 

London : M.DCC.XLill. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
b. t. 6. 54.* [Bod/.] 

FANCIES of a rhymer. [By Rev. 
Alfred Gatty.] 

London: 1833. Duodecimo. Pp. 1 1 8. 
[PV., Martin's Cat.] 

FANCY (the) : a selection from the 
poetical remains of the late Peter 
Corcoran, of Gray's Inn, student at 
law. With a brief memoir of his life. 
[By John Hamilton Reynolds.] 

London : 1820. Duodecimo.* [N. and 
Q., Oct. 1856, p. 274.] 

FANCY'D (the) Queen. An opera. 
As it is acted at the Theatre-Royal in 
Covent-Garden. [By Robert Drury.] 

London : 1733. Octavo. Pp. 43.* \Biog. 
Dram.] 

FANE (the) of the Druids : a poem. 
[By John Ogilvie.] 

London : 1787. Quarto. \MS. note on 
the Brit. Mus. copy.] 

Book the second. Comprehending 

an account of the origin, progress, and 
establishment of society in North 
Britain. By the author of the first 
book. [J. Ogilvie.] 
London: 1789. Quarto. 

FANNY and her mamma ; or easy read- 
ing lessons, with hints for nursery 
discipUne. By the author of " Mamma's 
Bible stories," etc. [C. Leicester?] 
London: 1848. Octavo. \W., Brit. Mus.] 

FANNY Fern's new stories for children. 
By Fanny Fern, author of " Little ferns 
for Fanny's little friends," " Fern 



leaves from Fanny's portfolio," &c., &c. 
[Mrs Sarah Parton.] 

London: N. D. [1865.] Octavo. Pp. 
iv. 197.* 

FANNY Hervey ; or, the mother's 
choice. [By Mrs Stirling.] In two 
volumes. 



London : MDCCCXLIX. Octavo. 
Lib.] 



[Adv. 



FANTASTICKS : seruing for a per- 
petvall prognostication. Descants of 
I The world. 2 The earth. 3 Water. 
4 Ayre. 5 Fire. 6 Fish. 7 Beasts. 
8 Man. 9 Woman. 10 Loue. li 
Money. 12 The Spring. 13 Summer. 
14 Haruest. 15 Winter. 16 The 12 
moneths. 17 Christmas. 18 Lent. 
19 Good Friday. 20 Easter day. 21 
Morning. 22 The 12 houres. 23 
Midnight. 24 The conclusion. [By 
Nicholas Breton.] 

London, 1626. Quarto. No pagination. 
B. L.* 

Dedication and address to the reader 
signed N. B. 

FAR and near or translations and 
originals. By Eta Mawr. [Elizabeth 
Colling.] 

London : 1856. Duodecimo. Pp. viii. 
237.* [Bodl.] 

FAR off; or, Africa and America de- 
scribed. With anecdotes and numerous 
illustrations. Part II. By the author 
of " The peep of day " &c. [Mrs 
Thomas Mortimer.] 

London : 1854. Octavo.* 

FAR off; or, Asia and Australia des- 
cribed. With anecdotes and numerous 
illustrations. By the author of " The 
peep of day" &c. [Mrs Thomas 
Mortimer.] 

London: 1852. Octavo.* 

FARCE (a), in two acts, called 'Tis all a 
farce : as performed at the Theatre- 
Royal, Haymarket. [By John Till 
Allingham.] 
London, 1800. Octavo. Pp.36.* [Bodl.] 

FARCE (the) of life. A novel. By Lord 
B******* author of " Masters 
and workmen." [Henry, Lord 
Brougham.] la three volumes. 
London : 1852. Duodecimo.* 

FAREWEL odes. For the year 1786. 
By Peter Pindar, Esq. a distant re- 



895 



FAR — FAR 



896 



lation of the poet of Thebes, and 
Laureat to the Royal Academy. [John 
WOLCOTT, M.D.] Fourth edition. 

London: m.dcclxxxvi. Quarto. Pp. 
64.* 

FAREWELL to Egypt : or, the de- 
parture of the Free Church of Scotland 
out of the Erastian Establishment. 
[By James Hamilton, D.D.] Fif- 
teenth thousand. 

London, 1843. Duodecimo. Pp. 12.* 
\New Coll. Cal.] 

FAREWELL (a) to popery ; in a letter 
to Dr. Nicholas, Vice-Chancellor of 
Oxford, and Warden of New College, 
from W. H. [W. Harris], M.D. 
lately Fellow of the same College. 
Shewing, the true motives that with- 
drew him to the Romish religion, and 
the reasons of his return to the Church 
of England : concluding with some 
short reflections concerning the great 
duty of charity. 

London, 1679. Quarto. Pp. 41. b. t.* 
[Bod/.] 

FAREWELL to the outward bound. 
Addressed to members of the Church 
of England by one of her ministers. 
[Thomas DowELL.] 

London ; 1849. Duodecimo.* \Crockford's 
Clerical Directory.] 

FAREWELL to time, or last views of 
life, and prospects of immortality. In- 
cluding devotional exercises, — a great 
variety of which are in the language 
of Scripture, — to be used by the sick, 
or by those who minister to them. By 
the author of "The morning and 
evening sacrifice." [Thomas WRIGHT.] 

Edinburgh : 1828. Duodecimo. Pp. xxiv. 
499.* 

FARINGDON Hill. A poem. In two 
books. [By Rev. Henry James Pye.] 

Oxford: mdcclxxiv. Quarto. Pp. i. 
b. t. 58.* \_Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

FARM & garden produce. A treasury 
of information. By Martin Doyle, 
author of " Small farms," " Common 
things of every-day life," etc. etc. 
[Ross HiCKEY.] 

London: 1857. Octavo. Pp. i.b. t. 156.* 

FARMER'S (the) boy; a rural poem. 
By Robtrt Bloomfield. The fourth 
edition [edited by Capel Lofft]. 
London : 1801. Duodecimo. W. 



FARMER'S (the) guide in hiring and 
stocking farms. Containing an ex- 
amination of many subjects of great 
importance both to the common 
husbandman, in hiring a farm ; and 
to a gentleman on taking the whole or 
part of his estate into his own hands. 
Particularly, The signs whereby to 
judge of land. The points to be 
attended to in hiring a farm. The 
quantity of land of every sort pro- 
portioned to a given sum of money. 
The most advantageous method of 
disposing of any sum from 50I. to 
20,oool. in husbandry on cultivated or 
uncultivated soils. The means of 
rendering agriculture as profitable to 
gentlemen as to common farmers ; and 
as beneficial a profession as any other. 
Hints to those gentlemen who farm for 
pleasure alone. Also, plans of farm- 
yards, and sections of the necessary 
buildings. By the author of the 
Farmer's letters. [Arthur, YoUNG.] [In 
two volumes.] 

London : M,DCC,LXX. Octavo.* 

FARMER'S Ha' : a Scots poem. By a 
student of Marischal College. [Charles 
Keith, of Montrose.] 

Aberdeen : MDCCLXXVi. Duodecimo.* 
\_Adv. Lib.] 

FARMER'S (the) letters to the people 
of England : containing the sentiments 
of a practical husbandman on various 
subjects of great importance : par- 
ticularly the exportation of corn. The 
balance of agriculture and manufac- 
tures. The present state of husbandry. 
The circumstances attending large 
and small farms. The present state 
of the poor. The price of provisions. 
The proceedings of the Society for the 
encouragement of arts, &c. The im- 
portance of timber and planting. 
Emigrations to the colonies. The 
means of promoting the agriculture and 
population of Great Britain, &c. &c. 
To which are added, Sylvas : or occa- 
sional tracts on husbandry and rural 
oeconomics. [By Arthur YoUNG.] 
The third edition, corrected and en- 
larged. In two volumes. Volume I. 

London : MDCCLXXI. Octavo. Pp. 5. 
492.* 

Particularly I. On raising large 

sums of money by improving estates. 
II. On the methods of raising the 
rental of estates. III. On various im- 
provements ; such as draining, manur- 
ing, fencing ; and raising new build- 



897 



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FAR 



898 



ings, or remedying the inconveniences 
of old ones. IV. Of paring, burning, 
liming, &c. V. On improving several 
sorts of waste lands, moors, downs, 
wolds, &c. &c. The whole calculated 
to shew the great profit attending the 
improvement of estates, both in culti- 
vated and uncultivated countries. 
Volume II. 

London : MDCCLXXI. Octavo. Pp. 5. 
407.* 

FARMER'S (the) manual. A treasury 
of information. By Martin Doyle, 
author of " Small farms," " Things 
worth knowing," etc. etc. [Ross 
HiCKEY.] 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
156.* 

Appeared in a popular periodical in de- 
tached articles, which were contributed, 
for the most part, by Martin Doyle. 

FARMER'S (the) return from London. 
An interlude. As it is performed at 
the Theatre Royal in Drury-Lane. 
[By David Garrick.] 

London : MDCCLXii. Quarto. Pp. 1$.* 
[Bios^. Dram.] 

FARMER'S (the) six letters to the 
Protestants of Ireland, of equal im- 
portance to the Protestants of Eng- 
land. [By Henry BROOKE.] 

Newcastle upon Tyne : 1746. Octavo.* 

FARMER'S (the) son; a moral tale. 
By the Rev. P. P., M.A. [Richard 
Graves. 

London: 1795. Quarto. [WaU, Bib. 
Brit.\ 

FARMER'S (the) three daughters. A 
novel. [By Alexander Balfour.] 4 
vols. 

London, 1822. Duodecimo.* 

FARMER'S (the) tour through the East 
of England, being the register of a 
journey through various counties of 
this kingdom, to enquire into the state 
of agriculture, &c. &c. By the author 
of the Farmer's letters and the Tours 
through the North and South of Eng- 
land. [Arthur Young, F.R.S.] 4 vols. 
London : 1771. Octavo. 

FARMER'S (the) vision. [By Thomas 
Erskine, Lord Erskine.] 

London: 1819. Octavo. {W.] 
Privately printed. The preface is signed 
E. "Buchan Hill, Sussex, December 
2Sth, 1818." 



FARMING for ladies; or, a guide to 

the poultry-yard, the dairy and piggery. 
By the author of * British'husbandry.' 
[J. F. Burke.] 

London: 1844. Octavo. Pp. xviii. 511.* 

FARRAGO. Containing essays, moral, 
philosophical, political and historical, 
&c. &c. [By Richard BARTON.] In 
two volumes. 

London: 1792. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man.] 

FARTHER (a) account of the Baroccian 

Manuscript, lately published at Oxford, 
together with the canon omitted in that 
edition. In a letter to his friend in 
London. [By Samuel Grascome.] 
[With an appendix of six pages being 
an answer to Mr Humphrey Hody's 
Letter concerning the canon at the end 
of the Baroccian Manuscript.] 
No separate title.* [BodL] 

FARTHER (the) adventures of Robinson 
Crusoe ; being the second and last 
part of his life, and of the strange sur- 
prizing accounts of his travels round 
three parts of the globe. Written by 
himself. To which is added a map of 
the world, in which is delineated the 
voyages of Robinson Crusoe. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 

London : MDCCXIX. Octavo.* 

FARTHER considerations and conjec- 
tures, relative to an original universal 
standard for measure and weight, but 
more particularly as to the English 
standard. [By Samuel Reynardson.] 
London : MDCCLXV. Quarto.* [Bodl.] 

FARTHER considerations on the pre- 
sent state of affairs, at home and 
abroad, as affected by the late conven- 
tion, in a letter to the minister : with a 
postscript ; containing some reflections 
upon the particular situation of our 
merchants. [By George Lyttelton, 
Lord Lyttelton.] The second edition. 

London : 1739. Octavo. Pp. 57. b. t.* 

FARTHER considerations upon a re- 
duction of the land-tax ; together with 
a state of the annual supplies of the 
sinking-fund, and of the national debt 
at various future periods and in various 
suppositions. [By Robert Nugent.] 
London : 1751. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 95. 

FARTHER (a) continuation of the 
History of the Crown-Inn. Part III. 
Containing the present state of the 



899 



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900 



Inn, and other particulars. 
Arbuthnot, M.D.] 

London : N. D. Octavo.* 



[By John 



FARTHER (a) defence, &c. Being an 
answer to a Reply [by N. Spinckes] to 
the Vindication of the Reasons and 
Defence for restoring some prayers and 
directions in King Edward VI's first 
liturgy. By the author of the Reasons, 
&c. Qeremy Collier.] 

London: 1720. Octavo.* 

FARTHER (a) defence of infant- 
baptism : wherein the infants right, 
upon the parents' faith, is illustrated 
by those miracles which Jesus per- 
formed. Their claim to baptism farther 
supported, from their being God's 
heritage. The commission to go teach, 
baptizing, does not exclude them, and 
Rom. vi. 3, 4, Col. ii. 12. very absurdly 
understood and applied, by adult- 
baptizers, to water-baptism. This 
defence of the plea, was occasioned by 
a pamphlet, call'd, The plea for infants 
unpleaded, &c. published at Canter- 
bury, 1742, signed, Dan. Dobel. And 
is addressed to adult-baptizers in 
general, more particularly to those 
of the county of Kent. [By Caleb 
Fleming.] 

London, [1744.] Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FARTHER (a) defence of the Plain 
account of the nature and end of the 
sacrament of the Lord's Supper. In 
answer to the Remarker's Second letter 
to the author of that book. [By 
Strickland GOUGH.] 

London : 1735. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

FARTHER (a) discourse of free-think- 
ing : in a letter to a clergy-man. With 
some considerations on Mr. Pycroft's 
Treatise upon the same subject. [By 
Anthony COLLINS.] 
London, 1713. Octavo. Pp. 40.* 

FARTHER (a) inquiry into the ex- 
pediency of applying the principles of 
colonial ^policy to the government of 
India, &c. [By Major Gavin Young.] 
London : 1827. Octavo. [M'Cull. Lit. 
Pol. Econ., p. 109.] 

FARTHER observations on the writings 
of the Craftsman, or short remarks 
upon a late pamphlet, entituled, an 
answer to the observations on the 
writings of the Craftsman. [By John 
Hervey, Lord Hervey.] 
London: 1730. Octavo. \W.\ 



FARTHER remarks on Dr Waterland's 
Farther vindication of Christ's divinity. 
By Philalethes Cantabrigiensis. [John 
Jackson.] 

London : MDCCXXiv. Octavo. Pp. 92. 
b. t. * \SuUotCs Memoirs of Jackson. ] 

FARTHER (a) search after claret ; or, 
a second visitation of the vintners. A 
poem. [By Richard Ames.] 

London, printed for E. Hawkins, 1 69 1, 
Quarto.* 

FARTHER thoughts concerning human 
soul, in defence of Second thoughts ; 
wherein the weak efforts of the Reverend 
Mr. Turner, and other less significant 
writers are occasionally answer'd. 
By the author of Second thoughts, 
[WiUiam Coward.] 

London, 1703. Octavo. Pp. 155.* \Sig. 
Lib, ] 

FARTHER (a) vindication of the case 
of the Hanover troops, in which the 
uniform influence of the Hanover- 
Rudder is clearly detected and expos'd, 
being a full answer to The interest of 
Great Britain steadily pursued. [By 
Philip Stanhope, Earl of Chester- 
field.] 
London: 1743. Octavo. [fF.] 

FASCICULUS chemicus : or chymical 
collections. Expressing the ingress, 
progress, and egress, of the secret 
hermetick science, out of the choisest 
and most famous authors. Collected 
and digested in such an order, that it 
may prove to the advantage, not onely 
of the beginners, but proficients of this 
high art, by none hitherto disposed in 
this method. Whereunto is added. 
The Arcanum or grant \sic\ secret 
of hermetic philosophy. Both made 
English by James Hasolle, Esquire, 
qui est Mercuriophilus Anglicus. 
[EHas ASHMOLE.] 

London, 1650. Octavo. Pp. 46. b. t. 
268.* \_Bodl.] 

"(The Arcanum " has a separate title page, 
on which it is said to be " The third edition 
amended and enlarged." 

FASCICULUS poeticus : or new classic 
guide to Latin heroic verse : in which 
the selections are so arranged as to 
lead, step by step, from the termin- 
ating dactyl and spondee to the full 
measure of the hexameter. [By 
Richard StoCKER.] 

Oxford, 1824. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 84. 
4.* \Bodl.\ 



90I 



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902 



FASHION and passion; or, life in 
Mayfair. By the author of "The 
honeymoon" and "Through the ages." 
[The Duke de Medina POMAR.] In 
three volumes. 
London : 1876. Octavo.* 

FASHIONABLE (the) daughter. 
Being a narrative of true and recent 
facts. By an impartial hand. [Daniel 
Turner.] 

London: 1774. Duodecimo. [Advertisement 
in his " Westminster Forum,"] 

FASHIONABLE (a) day. In the first 
chapter of Genesis it is thus written — 
And the evening and the morning 
were the first day. And the evening 
and the morning were the second day. 
&c. &c. to the end of the chapter. A 
new edition corrected, with a postscript. 
[By Lady Elizabeth Berkeley, after- 
wards Lady Craven ; afterwards Mar- 
gravine of Anspach.] 

London : M DOC Lxxx. Octavo. Pp. ix. 
123.* 

FASHIONABLE follies, a novel; con- 
taining the history of a Parisian 
family ; in two volumes. [By T. 
Vaughan.] 

London: 178 1? [European Mag., i. 30, 
58.] 

FASHIONABLE (the) folly ! Oh ! say 
not woman's skirts are short ! A 
parody. Air, — " Oh ! say not woman's 
love is bought ! " [By Charles Clark.] 
[A broadside.] 

Printed by Charles Clark (an amateur) at 
his private press, i860. Signed Snarly 
Charley. * 

FASHIONABLE (the) friends; a 
comedy, in five acts : as performed 
by their majesties servants at the 
Theatre Royal, Drury Lane. [By Mary 
Berry.] 
London: 1802. Octavo. Pp. 85.* [Bodl.'\ 

FASHIONABLE (the) lover ; a 
comedy : as it is acted at the Theatre- 
Royal in Drury-Lane. [By Richard 
Cumberland.] 
London: 1772. Octavo. [Biog. Dram.] 

FASHIONABLE (the) world displayed. 
By Theophilus Christian Esq. [John 
Owen, M.A.] 
London : 1804. Duodecimo. 
The author's name is given in the second 
edition, also published in 1804. 



FAST-day (the) : a Lambeth eclogue. 
By the author of the Auction. [William 
Combe.] 

London : MDCCLXXX. Quarto. Pp. 32.* 
[Gent. Mag., May 1852, p. 468.] 
The dedication is signed P. Q. 

FAST (a) sermon for February the 27th, 
1799 ; from Isaiah, chap. x. ver. 5. 
[By Stephen Weston, B.D.] 

London: 1799. Quarto. Pp.16.* [Bodl.] 
Author's name in the handwriting of 
Douce, to whom it was presented by the 
author. 

FASTI Ecclesiae Anglicanse ; or an 
essay towards a regular succession of 
the dignitaries in each cathedral, 
collegiate church or chapel now in 
being in those parts in England and 
Wales from the first erection thereof 
to the year 1715. [According to 
Browne Willis, John Le Neve has the 
name and credit of this work, yet 
Bishop Kennet was the real author 
of it.] 

London: 1 7 16. Folio. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man.] 

FAT (the) knight and the petition ; or, 
cits in the dumps ! A poem. By Peter 
Pindar, Esq. [John WOLCOTT, M.D.] 

London : N. D. Octavo.* 

FATA mihi totvm mea sunt agitanda 
per orbem. [By Sir Dudley DiGGES.] 

Imprinted at London by W. W. for John 
Barnes. i6ii. Octavo. Pp. 26. b, t.* 
Re-issued in 161 2 with the following 
English title: — "Of the circumference of 
the earth : or, a treatise of the North-east 
[altered in MS. to North-weast] passage." 
Imprint the same, with the exception of the 
date. On the Bodl. copy of 161 1, the work 
is ascribed in MS. to "Sir Jhon Hollis." 
It is however noticed in the Cat. under 
Sir Dudley Digges. In a MS. note by 
Bliss, it is said, "I have now no doubt but 
that this was a presentation copy from Sir 
D. Digges to Sir J. Hollis." 

FATAL (the) consequences of minist'- in- 
fluence : or, the difference between 
royal power and ministerial power 
truly stated. A political essay occa- 
sioned by the petition presented last 
session of parliament by six noble 
peers of Scotland, and addressed to 
the noble, the ancient, and the rich 
families of Great Britain. With an 
appendix, containing copies of those 
accounts of illegal practices at the last 

election of P s, which some 

N le and others were ready to 



I 



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FAT — FAT 



904 



have given, and are still ready to give 
upon oath, if required, [By the Hon. 
James Erskine, of Grange.] 

London : M.DCC.xxxvi. Octavo. Pp. 
iv. 48. 13.* [Adv. lid.] 

FATAL (the) discovery. A tragedy. 
As it is performed at the Theatre- 
Royal, in Drury-Lane. [By John 
Home.] 

London : M DCC LXix. Octavo. Pp. 76.* 
[Biog. Dram.] 

FATAL (the) kiss ; a poem. Written 
in the last stage of an atrophy ; by a 
beautiful and unfortunate young lady. 
[By Rev. T. S. Whalley.] 

London: 1 781. Quarto. [Mon. Rev., 
Ixiv. 311 ; Ixviii. 185.] 

FATAL (the) jealousie. A tragedy. 
Acted at the Duke's Theatre. [By 
Nevil Payne.] 
London, 1673. Quarto.* \_Biog. Dram.] 

FATAL jealousy ; or, friendship's balm. 
From the German of Stockingbach. 
[By T. Wright Vaughan, Esq., author 
of a " View of the state of Sicily," &c.] 

Paris: 1816. Octavo. Pp.16.* [J. Maid- 
ment.\ 

FATAL (the) legacy ; a tragedy. As 
it is acted at the Theatre-Royal in 
Lincolns-Inn Fields. [By J. Robe.] 
London: 1723. Octavo.* [Biog. Dram.] 

FATAL necessity : or, liberty regained. 
A tragedy. As it was once acted in 
Rome for the sake of freedom and 
virtue. Collected from Vertot's History 
of the revolutions in the Roman repub- 
lick. [By Robert Morris.] 

Dublin : M DCC XLli. Duodecimo.* [Biog. 
Dram.] 

FATAL (the) retirement. A tragedy. 
As it was intended to have been acted 
at the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane, 
by His Majesty's servants. To the 
impartial reader. [By Anthony 
Brown.] 

London : mdccxxxix. Octavo. Pp. 2. 
83. I.* [Biog. Dram.] 

FATAL revenge, or the House of Mon- 
toria, by Dennis Jasper Murray. [Rev. 
Charles Robert Maturin.] In four 
volumes. 

London : 1824. Duodecimo. [Edin. 
Select Subscription Lib, Cat., p. 268.] 

FATALL (the) dowry : a tragedy. As 
it hath beene often acted at the pri- 



uate house in Blackefryers, by his 
maiesties seruants. Written by P. M : 
and N. F. [Philip Massinger, and 
Nathaniel Field.] 

London, printed by lohn Norton, for 
Francis Constable, and are to be sold at 
his shop at the Crane, in Pauls churchyard. 
1632. Quarto. No pagination. [First 
edition.]* [Dyce Cat.] 

FATE (the) of Julia, an elegiac poem, in 
two cantos, sacred to the memory of 
L— dy J— a D— g— s. [By Rev. 
Robert Colvill.] 
Edinburgh : 1769. Quarto.* 

FATE (the) of Lewellyn ; or the Druid's 
sacrifice. A legendary tale. To 
which is added, the Genius of Carnbre, 
a poem. By a young gentleman of 
Truro school. [Richard Polwhele.] 

London : 1778. Quarto. [Boase and 
Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 507,] 

FATE (the) of villany. A play. As it 
is acted by the company of comedians, 
at the Theatre in Goodmans-Fields. 
[By Thomas WALKER.] 

London : mdccxxx. Octavo. Pp. 71.* 
[Biog. Dram.] 

FATHER Austin and Lewis. — A defence 
of the ancient principles of the Catho- 
lic Church, addressed to the clergy 
and people of Ireland. [By Henry 
Bewley.] 

Dublin : 1829. Duodecimo. 3^ sh. 
[Smith's Cat. 0/ Friends' books, i. 266.] 

FATHER Connell, by the O'Hara 
family. [John Banim] In three 
volumes. 

London: 1 842. Duodecimo.* 

FATHER Darcy. By the author of 
"Mount Sorel," and the "Two old 
men's tales." [Mrs Anne Marsh.] In 
two volumes. 



London : li 



Octavo.* 



FATHER Godfrey. By the author of 
"Anne Dysart," "Arthur," &c., &c. 
[Christiana Jane Douglas.] In three 
volumes. 

London : 1873. Octavo.* 

FATHERLESS Fanny ; or, a young 
lady's first entrance into life ; being 
the memoirs of a httle mendicant and 
her benefactors. By the author of the 
Old Enghsh baron. [Clara Reeve.] 

London : 1819. Octavo. [Brit. Mus.] 



905 



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906 



FATHER'S (the) catechism in a legacy 
to his eighth [sic] children : or a help 
for the young and ignorant, in order to 
their better understanding the As- 
sembly's Catechism. By W. L . [Robert 
Lang] and entered conform to act of 
Parliament. 



Glasgow, 
[Adv. Ltd.] 



M.DCC.XXVI. 



Duodecimo.^ 



FATHERS (the) of the Church. By the 
author of "Tales of Kirkbeck," "Cousin 
Eustace," &c. [Henrietta Louisa 
Farrer.] Second edition. [In three 
volumes.] 
London : MDCCCLXXiii. Octavo.* 

FATHER'S (a) reasons for repose ; or 
details and inferences connected with 
the early and latter days of a youth, 
most affectionately beloved and deeply 
lamented by the surviving members of 
his family. [By Rev. Thomas Fry, of 
Emberton.] 

London : MDCCCXXXix. Octavo. Pp. 
xvi. 230.* 

FATHERS (the), the reformers, and the 
public formularies of the Church of 
England, in harmony with Calvin, and 
against the Bishop of Lincoln ; to 
which is prefixed a letter to the Arch- 
bishop of Canterbury on the subject of 
this controversy. By a layman. Qohn 
Allen.] 

London : 1812. Octavo. Pp. xxxii. 131.* 

FAULTS on both sides : or, an essay 
upon the original cause, progress, and 
mischievous consequences of the fac- 
tions in this nation. Shewing, that the 
heads and leaders on both sides have 
always impos'd upon the credulity of 
their respective parties, in order to 
compass their own selfish designs at 
the expence of the peace and tran- 
quillity of the nation. Sincerely in- 
tended for the allaying the heats and 
animosities of the people, and persuad- 
ing all honest, well-meaning men to 
compose their party-quarrels, and 
unite their hearts and affections for the 
promoting the publick good, and safety 
of their Queen and country. By way 
of answer to the thoughts of an honest 
Tory [by Benjamin Hoadly]. [By 
Richard Harley.] 
London : 1 7 10, Octavo. Pp. 56.* 
Ascribed also to Daniel Defoe and to 
Clements, secretary to the Earl of Peter- 
borough. [See note in Adv. Cat. Bliss Cat., 
307. Queen's Coll. Cat., p. 776. Cat. 
Lond. Inst., ii. 584.] 



Printed in Scott's edition of Somers' Tracts, 
xii. 678. There appeared in the same 
year a pamphlet, entitled. Faults on both 
sides : part the second. Or, an essay upon 
the original cause, progress, and mischievous 
consequences of the factions in the Church. 
Shewing that the clergy, of whatsoever 
denomination, have always been the ring- 
leaders and beginners of the disturbances 
in every state ; imposing upon the credulity 
of the laity, for no other end than the ac- 
complishing their own selfish designs, at 
the expence of the peace and tranquility of 
the nation. Faithfully produced from the 
most eminent authorities. Sincerely in- 
tended for allaying the heats and animosities 
of the people, and persuading all honest 
well-meaning men to compose their party 
quarrels, and unite their hearts and affec- 
tions for promoting the public good, and 
safety of their Queen and country. By way 
of letter to a new member of parliament. 
London: 1710. Octavo. Pp. 38. It 
is printed in the same volume of Somers' 
Tracts, p. 708. It has no author's name ; 
and is not a continuation of Harley's 
pamphlet, but an answer to it. 

FAUSSETT (the) collection of Anglo- 
Saxon antiquities. [From the " Col- 
lectanea Antiqua," Vol. in.] [By 
Charles Roach Smith.] 
London : 1854. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FAUST : a dramatic poem, by Goethe. 
Translated into the English prose, with 
remarks on former translations, and 
notes ; by the translator of Savign/s 
" Of the vocation of our age for legisla- 
tion and jurisprudence." [Abraham 
Hayward, Q.C] 

London : 1833. Octavo. Pp. 279. 
[Martin's Cat.] 
Preface signed "A. H." 

FAUST a tragedy by J. W. Goethe 
Part II. as completed in 1831 trans- 
lated into English verse. [By William 
Bell M'DONALD, of Rammerscales.] 
Second edition. 

London MDCCCXLil. Octavo. Pp. viii.3Si.* 
The 1st ed. was printed at Dumfries in 
1838. 

FAVOURITE (the) of nature. A tale. 
[By Mary Ann Kelty.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1821. Duodecimo.* 

FAWKESES (the) of York in the six- 
teenth century ; including notices of 
the early history of Guy Fawkes, the 
gunpowder plot conspirator. [By 
Robert Davies, F.S.A.] 

Westminster: 1850. Octavo. Pp. 67. 
[Boyne's Yorkshire Library, p. 240.] 



907 



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908 



FAWN (the) of Sertorius. [By Robert 
Eyres Landor.] In two volumes. 
London : 1846. Duodecimo.* [Adz>. Ltd.] 

FAWNING (the) hypocrite, a farce. 
[By William SINCLAIR.] 
Printed intheyear mdcclxxii. Duodecimo. 
Pp. 24.* [D. Laing.] 

FAYRE (the) mayde of the exchange : 
with the pleasaunt humours of the 
cripple of Fanchurch. Very delectable, 
and full of mirth. [By Thomas Hey- 

WOOD.] 

London, 1607. Quarto. No pagination.* 
[Biog. Dram. BodL] 

FEARS and jealousies ceas'd : or, an 
impartial discourse tending to demon- 
strate, from the folly and ill success of 
the Romish politicks, that there is no 
reason to apprehend any danger from 
Popery. In a letter to a friend, by T. D. 
[Thomas Doolittle.] 

N. p. [1688.] Quarto.* \_Mendha7n 
Collection Cat., p. 96.] 

FEARS (the) and sentiments of all true 
Britains ; with respect to national 
credit, interest and religion. [By 
Benjamin Hoadly.] 
London : 17 10. Octavo.* 

FEAST (the) of feasts. Or, the celebra- 
tion of the nativity of our blessed Lord 
and Saviour, Jesus Christ, grounded 
upon the Scriptures and confirmed by 
the practice of the Christian Church in 
all ages. [By Edward Fisher.] 
Oxford: 1644. Quarto.* {^Bodl.] 

FEAST (the) of the poets ; with notes 
and other pieces in verse. By the 
editor of the Examiner. [Leigh 
Hunt.] 

London: 1 814. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man.] 

FEATURES from life ; or, a summer 
visit. By the author of George Bate- 
man, and Maria. [EHzabeth Blower.] 
In two volumes. Second edition. 
London: M.DCCLXXXViii. Duodecimo.* 
[Wait, Bib. Brit.] 

FELICIAN Alphery ; or, the fortunes of 
the Raleigh family. By the author of 
" Herwald de Wake." [Hewson 
Clark.] In three volumes. 
London : 1828. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FELIX de Lisle. An autobiography. 
[By Anne Flinders.] 
London : MDCCCXL. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
207.* [BodL] 



FELIX Farley, rhymes, Latin and 
English, by Themaninthemoon. [Rev. 
John Eagles.] 
Bristol : MDCCCXXVi. Octavo. Pp. ix. 

158.* 

The work has also an engraved title-page, 

on which, instead of "Themaninthemoon," 

there is an engraving intended to represent 

him. 

FELIX Holt the radical By George 
Eliot, author of 'Adam Bede,' etc. 
[Marian Evans.] In three volumes. 

Edinburgh and London mdccclxvi. 
Octavo. * 

FELIX Summerly's day's excursions 
out of London to Erith : Rochester : 
and Cobham in Kent. With illustra- 
tions and suitable maps. [By Henry 
Cole, C.B.] 

London. 1843. Octavo. Pp. 128. b. t.* 
These papers appeared in the Athenaeum, 
in the year 1842. 

FELIX. Summerly's. handbook, for. 
the. City. of. Canterbury, its. historical, 
associations, and. works, of. art. with, 
numerous, illustrations, and. a. map. of. 
the. City. [By Henry Cole, C.B.] 

Canterbury and London. MDCCCXXXXill. 
Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FELLOW (the) commoner. [By J. 
Hobart Caunter.] In three volumes. 
London: 1836. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.] 
A considerable portion of the above appeared 
originally in a series of papers in the Court 
Magazine under the title of " Remarkable 
escapes of a predestinated rogue." 

FELLOW- traveller (the) through 
city and countrey. [By Henry Ed- 
mundson.] 

Printed in the year, 1658. Duodecimo. 
Pp. 31. b. t. 309.* 

" Other copies of this book have a different 
title page, viz. ' Comes facundus in via ' 
&c. by Democritus Secundus, 1658. In 
all other respects it is the same. It is 
somewhere stated that Barton Holyday 
compiled this work, and that the signature 
N. Mendicus hodiernus at the end of the first 
address to the reader is a conundrum for 
his name. But those words are rather an 
anagram of Henricus Edmundson." — MS. 
note by Douce in the Bodleian copy. 

FELONIOUS (the) treaty: or an en- 
quiry into the reasons which moved 
his late majesty King William of 
glorious memory, to enter into a treaty 
at two several times with the king of 
France for the partition of the Spanish 



909 



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910 



monarchy. With an essay, proving 
that it was always the sense both 
of King William, and of all the con- 
federates, and even of the grand 
alliance it self, that the Spanish mon- 
archy should never be united in the 
person of the Emperor. By the author 
of the Review. [Daniel Defoe.] 

London, 171 1. Octavo.* [Wilson, Life 
of Defoe, 128.] 

FEMALE (the) advocate, a poem. By 
[William Woty.] 
London : mdcclxx. Quarto. * 
The 2d. ed., published in 1771, has the 
author's name. 

FEMALE (the) advocates ; or, the 
frantick stock-jobber ; a comedy. As 
it is acted at the Theatre-Royal in 
Drury-Lane. By her Majesty's ser- 
vants. [By William Taverner.] 
London: 1713. Quarto.* [Biog. Dram.'] 

FEMALE (the) captive : a narrative of 
facts, which happened in Barbary, in 
the year 1756. Written by herself. 
[Mrs Crisp, daughter of Milbom [?] 
Marsh, naval officer at Port-Mahon in 
Minorca.] In two volumes. 

London 11769. Duodecimo.* [W., Brit. 
Mtis.] 

"This is a true story, the lady's maiden 
name was Marsh, she married Mr. Crisp 
as related in the following narrative ; but 
he having failed in business went to India, 
when she remained with her father, then 
agent victualler at Chatham, during which 
she wrote and published these little vol- 
umes. On her husband's success in India 
she went thither to him. The book having 
as it is said, been bought up by the lady's 
friends is become very scarce." — Note by 
Sir W. Musgrave in the British Museum 
copy. 

FEMALE (the) fire-ships. A satyr 
against whoring. In a letter to a 
friend, just come to town. [By 
Richard Ames.] 
London, mdcxci. Quarto.* 

FEMALE (the) fop : or, the false one 
fitted. A comedy. As it is acted at 
the New Theatre over-against the 
Opera - House in the Hay- Market. 
[By Sandford.] 

London, 1724. Octavo. Pp. 94.* [Biog. 
Dram.} 

FEMALE grievances debated, in six 
dialogues between two young ladies 
concerning love and marriage, viz. I. 
Proving that women, as well as men, 
are inclin'd to love and equally desir- 



ous of propagating their kind. 1 1 
Shewing what love is ; its sorts and 
power, and the difference between love 
and lust. III. How to discern whether 
a man or woman be in love. IV. Direc- 
tions for young ladies prudent manag- 
ing the affairs of love. V. Of marriage: 
that it is the duty of every person to 
marry, unless there be a lawful impedi- 
ment. VI. The unreasonableness and 
injustice of marrying for money ; and 
the great misfortunes that frequently 
attend such as do. To which are 
added, proposals for an act to en- 
force marriage, and for taxing such 
batchelors as refuse to marry. With 
the danger of celibacy to a nation. 
[By Edward Ward.] The second 
edition. 

London, 1707. Octavo. Pp. 164.* [Boef/.] 

FEMALE (the) Jesuit ; or, the spy in 
the family. [By Mrs S. Luke.] 

London: mdcccli. Octavo.* [Adv. LibJ] 

FEMALE life in prison. By a prison 
matron. [Mary Carpenter.] Third 
edition, revised. In two volumes. 
London : 1863. Octavo.* 

FEMALE poems on several occasions. 
Written by Ephelia. [Mrs Joan 
Phillips.] 
London: 1689. Octavo. [W.'\ 

FEMALE (the) preacher. Being an 
answer to a late rude and scandalous 
wedding-sermon, preach'd by Mr. John 
Sprint, May the nth, [1699] at Sher- 
bum, in Dorsetshire : wherein that 
Levite is expos'd as he deserves. By 
a lady of quality. [Lady Mary Chud- 
LEIGH.] 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 24.* 

FEMALE (the) prelate : being the his- 
tory of the life and death of Pope 
Joan. A tragedy. As it is acted at the 
Theatre Royal. Written by a person 
of quality. [By Elkanah SETTLE.] 

London, mdclxxxix. Quarto. Pp. 60.* 

[Biog. Dram.] 

There is an earlier edition, dated 1680. 

FEMALE (the) Quixote; or, the adven- 
tures of Arabella. [By Charlotte 
Lennox, nde Ramsay.] In two 
volumes. 

London : m.dcclii. Duodecimo.* 

FEMALE (the) revolutionary Plutarch, 
containing biographical, historical, and 
revolutionary sketches, characters, and 



911 



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912 



anecdotes. By the author of The 

revolutionary Plutarch and Memoirs of 

Talleyrand. [Lewis Goldsmith.] In 

three volumes. 

London : 1806. Duodecimo.* 

The 3d. vol. is dated 1805. 

FEMALE scripture characters, exem- 
plifying female virtue. By the author 
of the Beneficial effects of the christian 
temper on domestic happiness. [Mrs 
King.] In two volumes. 

181 3. Duodecimo. [Gent. Mag., Jan, 
1822, p. 90.] 

FEMALE (the) speaker ; or, the priests 
in the wrong : a poem. Being an 
epistle from the celebrated Mrs. 
D - - mm - - d [Drummond] to Dr 

St b g [Stebbing] and Mr 

F t r [Foster]. Occasioned 

by their dispute on the subject of 
heresy. 

London : 1735. Folio. Pp. 22.* 
Authoress's name in the handwriting of Dr. 
David Laing, who states that she was a 
sister of Provost Drummond of Edinburgh. 

FEMALE (the) spectator. [By Eliza 
Heywood.] 

London, 1744-6. Octavo. [Watt, Bib. 

Brit.] 

Published in monthly parts, of which the 

first appeared in April 1744, and the 

twenty-fourth and last in March 1746. 

FEMALE (the) volunteer, or the dawn- 
ing of peace, a drama, in three acts. 
By Philo-nauticus. [L. H. Halloran.] 

[London.] 1801. Octavo. Pp. iv. b. t. 
I. 100.* [Gent. Mag., Nov. i83i,p. 476. 
Biog. Dram.] 

FENCING-master's (the) advice to his 
scholars : or, a few directions for the 
more regular assaulting in schools. 
Published by way of dialogue, for the 
benefit of all who shall be so far 
advanced in the art, as to be fit for 
assaulting. By the author of The Scots 
fencing -master, and Swords -man's 
vade-mecum. [Sir William H0PE,Bart.] 

Edinburgh, 1692. Octavo. Pp. 96.* 

[D. Laing.] 

Dedication signed W. H. 

FlfeNELON Archbishop of Cambrai a 
biographical sketch. By the author of 
" Life of Bossuet," " Life of S. Francis 
de Sales," etc. etc. [Henrietta Louisa 
Farrer.] 

London mdccclxxvii. Octavo. Pp. xi. 

- 473-* 



FENTON'S quest A novel By the 
author of * Lady Audle/s secret,' &c., 
&c., &c. [Mary Elizabeth Braddon.] 
In three volumes. 
London, 187 1. Octavo.* 

FERDINAND and Ordella, a Russian 
story ; with authentic anecdotes of the 
Russian Court after the demise of 
Peter the Great. To which is added, 
a prefatory address to the Satirist, 
upon patrons and dedications, reformers 
and reformations. By Priscilla Par- 
lante. [The Hon. Mary Ann Cavendish 
Bradshaw.] In two volumes. 

London : i8io. Duodecimo.* 

FERGUSONS (the) ; or, woman's 
love and the world's favour. [By E. 
Phipps.] In two volumes. 
London : 1839. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

FERN leaves from Fanny's portfolio. 
[By Mrs. Sarah Parton.] Illustrated 
by Birket Foster. 

London : 1853. Octavo. Pp. 326.* 

FERNS (the). By Norval, [James 
Scrymgeour.] 

Dundee : MDCCCLxvii. Duodecimo.* 
[A. yervise.] 

Reprinted from the Dundee Advertiser of 
2Sth February, 1867. 

FERNYHURST Court An every-day 
story By the author of " Stone Edge." 
[Lady Verney.] 

London 1871. Octavo. Pp. vii. 337.* 
[Adv. Lib,] 

FERRANDINO, a tale. Translated 
from the German [by H. G. Bohn]. 
In two volumes. 

1813. Duodecimo. [Francis Harvey's 
Cat.] 

FERRY-House (the) : a sketch. Ad- 
dressed to P. C. E. N., Uppingham. 
[By Thomas S. MuiR.] 

No separate title-page. [Edinburgh: 1864.] 

Octavo. Pp. 56.* 

Signed Unda. Privately printed. 

FESTOON (the) : a collection of epi- 
grams, ancient and modern, pane- 
gyrical, satyrical, amorous, moral, 
humorous, monumental. With an 
essay on that species of composition. 
[By Richard Graves.] 
London, 1766. Duodecimo. Pp. xx. 200.* 

FESTORUM metropolis ; or the birth- 
day of Jesus Christ annually to be kept 



913 



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914 



holy, written by Pastor Fido. [Allan 
Blayney.] 

London, 1652. Quarto. {Bliss^ Cat., 37.] 
The second edition with author's name 
appeared in 1654. 

FESTUM voluptatis, or the banquet of 
pleasure, containing divers choice 
songs, love posies, sonnets, odes, 
madrigals, satyrs, epigrams, &c. By 
S. P. [Samuel Pick] Gent. 
London: 1639. Quarto. {W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

FESTUS a poem. [By Philip James 
Bailey.] 

London mdcccxxxix. Octavo. Pp. 
360. I.* [Bodl.] 

FETTERED (the) exile. A poem, in 
five cantos, by the author of " The 
noviciate ; or, the Jesuit in training ; " 
"The Jesuit in the family," &c. &c. 
[Andrew Steinmetz.] 

London : N. D. Octavo.* 

FEUDAL castles of France. (Western 
provinces.) By the author of " Flemish 
interiors," &c., &c. [Mrs William 
Pitt Byrne.] Illustrated from the 
author's sketches. 

London: 1869. Octavo. Pp. xviii. 360.* 
[Bodl.] 

FEUDAL days ; or, the freebooter's 
castle. A romance. [By Mitchell 
Williams.] In three volumes. 

London : 1826. Duodecimo.* [BodL] 

FEUDAL times; or, the Court of James 
the Third. A Scottish historical play. 
By the author of " The Earl of Gowrie," 
" The King of the Commons," &c. 
[James White.] First represented at 
the Theatre Royal Sadler's Wells. 

London : MDCCCXLVii. Octavo.* [Adv. 
Lib.^ 

FEW (a) additional facts and observa- 
tions respecting the government plan 
of assisting in the education of the 
poor. In which reasons are advanced 
why the committee of the training 
school in Cheltenham, and that about 
to be established in London, should 
not be connected with the government ; 
including also a friendly reply to a 
speech lately made in London by the 
Rev. Mr Close. [By Thomas J. 
Graham, M.D.] The second edition. 
London : 1848. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 



FEW (a) anecdotes and observations 
relating to Oliver Cromwell and his 
family ; serving to rectify several errors 
concerning him, published by Nicolaus 
Comnenus Papadopoli, in his Historia 
Gymnasii Patavini. By a member of 
the Royal Society, and of the Society 
of Antiquaries, of London. [Sir James 
Burrow,] 

1763. Quarto. [Gent. Mag., lii. 551. 
N. and Q., Nov. 1867, p, 387,] 

FEW (a) brief and modest reflexions 
perswading a just indulgence to be 
granted to the Episcopal clergy and 
people in Scotland. [By George Mac- 
kenzie, Earl of Cromarty,] 

Printed May 27th. Anno M.DCCIIL 
Quarto,* [Adv. Lib.] 
Ascribed to Sir William Seton, of Pit- 
medden, [D. Laing.] 

FEW (a) brief remarks on a pamphlet 
published by some individuals, sup- 
posed to be connected with the late 
board of Admiralty, intitled Observa- 
tions on the concise statements of facts, 
&c., in which the calumnies of those 
writers are examined and exposed. 
Together with strictures on the reports 
of the navy and victualling boards, &c. 
&c. By -(Eschines. [Francis William 
Blagdon.] 
London: 1805. Octavo. [Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

FEW (a) cursory remarks upon the 
state of parties, during the administra- 
tion of the Right Hon. Henry Adding- 

ton. By a near observer. [ 

Bentley.] 

London : 1803. Octavo. [Pelleiifs Life 
of Sidmouth, ii. 145-6.] 

FEW (a) English notes on a late sermon 
preached before the sons of the clergy, 
by Dr. Bisse, intended to vindicate 
the English Reformation from the 
charge of sacrilege, fraud, &c. In a 

letter to the Reverend Dr. dean 

of . [By John Lewis.] 

London, 171 7. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 
Two letters in defence of the English liturgy 
and Reformation ; the second edition with 
additions, published at London, 171 7, con- 
tains the above, as well as "Remarks on 
four sermons," &c. 

FEW (a) facts illustrative of the efficiency 
and progress of the Homoeopathic 
system of medicine, containing a de- 
scription of 20 principal remedies. To 
which is added information respecting 
some of the dispensaries, &c., in the 



915 



FEW 
[By Samuel 



FEW 



916 



South of England. 
Capper, Jun.] 

Bristol : 1855, Duodecimo. 4 sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 381.] 

FEW (a) letters concerning the Church 
government in Scotland in 1690 ; from 
the collection of the Earl of Leven and 
Melville. [By W. Leslie Melville.] 

Edinburgh, 1840. Octavo, Pp. 53, \_JV., 
Martin's Cat.] 

FEW (a) notes on a Letter to the Arch- 
bishops and Bishops of the Church of 
England, and on a charge, recently 
delivered by the Archdeacon of Sarum, 
relative to Joseph Lancaster's plan for 
the education of the lower orders of the 
community. By Eccletus. [Luke 
Howard, of Plaistow.] 

London ; 1806. Octavo. 3^ sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 80.] 

FEW (a) plain reasons for retaining our 
subscription to the Articles at matri- 
culation, in preference to the subjoined 
declaration, which it is proposed to sub- 
stitute. " I, A. B. declare that I do, 
as far as my knowledge extends, assent 
to the doctrines of the united Church 
of England and Ireland as set forth in 
her Thirty-nine Articles ; that I will 
conform to her liturgy and discipline ; 
and that I am ready and willing to be 
instructed in her Articles of religion, as 
required by the statutes of this univer- 
sity." [By Godfrey Faussett, D.D.] 
[Oxford, 1835.] Quarto.* [Bodl.'] 
Signed Quinquagenarius. 

FEW (a) plain reasons why a protestant 
of the Church of England should not 
turn Roman Catholick. By a real 
Catholick of the Church of England. 
{Thomas Barlow, D.D.] 

London, mdclxxxviii. Quarto, Pp. 53.* 

FEW (a) plain remarks on decimal 
currency, respectfully submitted to the 
consideration of the public, by a cypher. 
[H. Nutting.] 

Bedfordshire [Luton] : N. D. [1856.] 
Octavo.* [Brit. Mus.'] 

FEW (a) plain remarks on infant bap- 
tism and confirmation : with special 
reference to the objections of the Bap- 
tists. [By W. J. Edge.] 

Woodbridge : 1 841. Octavo. [Brit. Mtis.] 
Second edition, Woodbridge, 1841, 8vo. 
To which is added a brief explanation of 
certain passages in the Burial Service. 



FEW (a) plain words on the sacrament 
of the Lord's Supper ; more particu- 
larly addressed to the parishioners of 
Handsworth, Staffordshire. [By R. L. 
Frere.] 

Birmingham : 1831, Duodecimo.* [Bod/.] 
Signed R. L. F. 

FEW (a) practical suggestions for the 
burial of the dead in Christ. [By 
Robert Brett.] 

N. p. N. D, Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

FEW (a) questions on secular education, 
what it is, and what it ought to be : 
with an attempt to answer them. Pre- 
ceded by an appeal to Richard Cobden, 
Esq., M.P., and the members of the 
late Anti-corn-law league. By the 
author of "The outlines of social 
economy." [WiUiam Ellis.] 
London : 1848. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FEW (a) rambling remarks on golf with 
the rules as laid down by the royal 
and ancient club of St Andrews. [By 
Robert Chambers.] 

London and Edinburgh. 1862. Octavo.* 

FEW (a) remarkable events in the life of 
the Rev. Josiah Thomson, a Secession 
minister ; shewing the evil effects of 
voluntary churches in general, and the 
Secession church in the North of 
England in particular. By Nathan 
Oliver, Esq. [Robert Blakey, Ph. D.] 

London : mdcccxxxvi. Duodecimo, Pp. 
208,* [Adv. Lib.] 

Republished in 1841, under the title of The 
secret history of dissent. 

FEW (a) remarks on Professor Skene's 
Chronology of the Old Testament. 
[By James Laurie.] 

Edinburgh : 1838. Duodecimo. [Fdin. 
Se/ect Subscription Lib, Cat., p. 327.] 

FEW (a) remarks on the charge of 
[James Henry Monk] the Lord Bishop 
of Glocester and Bristol on the subject 
of reserve in communicating religious 
knowledge as taught in the Tracts for 
the times. No. 80, and No. 87. By 
the writer of those tracts. [Isaac 
Williams, B.D.] 
Oxford, MDCCCXLI. Octavo.* 

FEW (a) remarks on the expectant 
treatment of diseases. By A/ce<rT»js. 
[William Smith, surgeon.] 
Bristol : 1847. Octavo. [W.] 



917 



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918 



FEW (a) remarks on the History [by 
Gibbon] of the decline and fall of the 
Roman empire. Relative chiefly to 
the two last chapters. By a gentle- 
man. [Francis Eyre.] 
London : M DCC Lxxviil. Octavo. Pp. 
154.* [Gent. Mag., Nov. 1804, p. 1072.] 

FEW (a) remarks on the " New Library " 
question. By a member of neither 
syndicate. [Henry Addington, M.A.] 
Cambridge: 1 83 1. Octavo. Pp.31. [IV.] 

FEW (a) sonnets, attempted from 
Petrarch in early life. [By Francis 
Wrangham.] Ital. Eng. 
Kent : Printed at the press of Lee Priory ; 
181 7. Quarto. Pp. i. b. t. 12, 95.* [Dyce 
Cal.] 
Advertisement signed F. W. 

FEW (a) strictures addressed to Mr 
Alderman Sadler, on his correspond- 
ence with the Bishop of Oxford, by a 
Protestant Churchman. [By J. Bal- 
lard.] 
Oxford : 1 85 1. Octavo.* [K Madan.] 

FEW (a) topographical remarks, relative 
to the parishes of Ringwood, EUing- 
ham, Ibbesley, Harbridge, and Ford- 
ingbridge ; and to the New Forest. 
[By Peter Hall, M.A.] 
Ringwood : 1831. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.] 

FEW (a) urgent words on the present 
crisis, addressed to the Catholics of 
the English Church ; and chiefly to 
the members of the Church Union 
Societies. By the writer of " A voice 
from the North." [Samuel Brown 
Harper.] 
London : MDCCCL. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FEW (a) valuable hints for the new 
ministry : shewing that peace with 
France is possibly attainable, without 
degrading the honour of Great Britain. 
Dedicated to Messrs. Fox & Co. the 
servants of the king, and professedly 
the servants of the people ; or, men 
who aim, by their services, to promote 
the public good. By W. P. R. a 
political observer, author of Ver- 
botomy : and several pamphlets. [W. 
P. RUSSEL.] 
[London,] 1806. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

FEW (a) words about music : containing 
hints to amateur pianists ; to which is 
added a slight historical sketch of the 
rise and progress of the art of music. 
By M. H. [Mrs. Hullah.] 
London: 1851. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
102.* [Adv. Lib.] 



FEW (a) words about private tuition. 
By a private tutor. [David James 
Vaughan.] 

Cambridge : 1852. Octavo.* [Crockford's 
Clerical Directory.] 

FEW (a) words anent the ' Red' pamph- 
let. By one who has served under the 
Marquis of Dalhousie. [By C. Allen.] 

London : 1858. Octavo.* 

The third edition, published in the same 

year, has the author's name. 

FEW (a) words from an expatriated. 
[V. S. Zorawskl] [Poems.] 

Cowes : 1844, Octavo. [W., Brii. Mus.] 

FEW (a) words in favour of Professor 
Powell, and the sciences, as connected 
with certain educational remarks, 
(chiefly in the way of extract,) by Philo- 
math : Oxoniensis. [Richard WALKER, 
B.D.] 

Oxford. 1832. Octavo.* 

FEW (a) words in support of No. 90 of 
the Tracts for the times, partly with 
reference to Mr. Wilson's Letter. [By 
William George Ward, M.A.] 

Oxford, 1841. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 
Signed W. G. W. 

FEW (a) words of advice to the mariners 
of England, and enterprising youths 
inclined for the sea service, showing 
the advantages to be derived by service 
in the Royal Navy. By a seaman's 
friend. [Samuel Baker, of the Board 
of Trade?] 

London: 1854. Duodecimo. [IV.] 

FEW (a) words of plain truth, on the 
subject of the present negotiation for 
peace. By a member of the University 
of Cambridge. [William BURDON, 
M.A. Fellow of Emmanuel College.] 
Cambridge ; MDCCXCvn. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FEW (a) words on Popery and Protes- 
tantism. By a layman. [Capt. Matthew 
Montagu, R.N.] Second edition. 

London; M.DCCC.LIV. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FEW (a) words on the Bodleian Library. 
[By Sir Edmund Head.] 

Oxford, 1833. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FEW (a) words on the Both. Psalm, with 
reference to the Irish Church. By 
Charlotte Elizabeth. [Charlotte Eliza- 
beth TONNA.] 

London : 1836. Octavo. [Lowndes, Brit. 
Lib., p. 165.] 



919 



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920 



FEW (a) words on the subject of Canada. 
By a barrister. [Charles Clark.] 

London : 1837. Octavo. Pp. 52.* [Adv. 
Ltd.] 

FEW (a) words on the Third query, &c. 
Affectionately addressed to the sisters 
of my own religious community. [By 
Hannah Doyle.J 

London : i860. Octavo,* [Smith's Cat. 
of Friends' books, i. 119.] 
Signed H. D. The third query to women, 
referred to in the above, is in these terms : — 
III. "Do Friends endeavour, by example 
and precept, to train up their children, 
servants, and those under their care, in a 
religious life and conversation, consistent 
with their Christian profession, and in 
plainness of speech, behaviour, and 
apparel ? " 

FEW (a) words on the unreasonableness 
of not attending to the Christian relig- 
ion. [By Rev. Skinner, of Rich- 
mond.] 

London : mdccci. Octavo.* [Bod^ 
A presentation copy to John Brand who 
has given the author's name. 

FEW (a) words to all such (whether 
Papists or Protestants) as observe 
dayes contrary to Christ and his 
apostles. And several weighty things 
concerning the cross of Christ, and 
the headship of the Church ; wherein 
the pope is proved to be a false and 
counterfeit head, and a robber of the 
honour due to Christ, the true head of 
the true Church. Also, the Quakers 
challenge to the Papists ; and the 
Quakers testimony, concerning magis- 
tracy. By G. F. [George Fox.] 
London, 1669. Quarto.* 
The challenge to the papists is signed James 
. Lancaster, John Stubbs, Thomas Briggs, 
and G. F. 

FEW (a) words to all who professe 
themselves to be of the Protestant re- 
ligion, whereby they may understand 
by what spirit they were led, that per- 
secuted the people of God in former 
ages, for the exercise of their religion, 
and their tenderness of conscience in 
matters relateing to the worship of God. 
With a few words of comfort to the 
suffering lambes. Written by him 
that would have the greatest of perse- 
cutors to repent, and cease to do evil, 
and learn to do well, that so they 
might escape the judgments of the 
Lord. F. E. [F. Ellington.] 

Printed in the year, 1665. Quarto.* 



FEW (a) words to the country parsons 
touching the election for the University 
of Oxford. By one of themselves. 
[John Fielder Mackarness, M.A., 
Exeter College.] 

London : 1847. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

FEW (a) words to the Jews. By one of 
themselves. [Charlotte Montefiore.] 
London : mdcccliii. Octavo. Pp. 210.* 

FEW (a) words to the poor and to over- 
seers on the new poor law. [By Archer 
Clive.] 

Birmingham : [1836.] Octavo. [IV.] 

FIAT lux. Or, a general conduct to a 
right understanding in the great com- 
bustions and broils about religion 
here in England. Betwixt Papist and 
Protestant, Presbyterian & Inde- 
pendent. To the end that moderation 
and quietnes may at length hapily 
ensue after so various tumults in the 
kingdom. By Mr. J. V. C. [John 
Vincent Cane] a friend to men of all 
religions. 

1661. Octavo. Pp. 368.* 

FICKLE fortune. By E Werner 
[Emile Buekstenbinder], author of 
' Under a charm,' * No surrender,* 
' Success,' etc. From the German by 
Christina Tyrrell. In two volumes. 
London: 1881. Octavo.* [Adv. Ltd.] 

FIDDLE-DE-DEE: a hurdy-gurdy 
ode ; or, pseudo pindaric anent Pres- 
byterian Church organs. By a Kn 

Oxonian, corresponding member of 
the institute of common sense. [Rev. 
John Allan, Potterton, Belhelvie.] 
Aberdeen : [1865.] Octavo.* [A./ervise.] 

FIDES Laici. [By William Forsyth, 
M.A.] 

London: 1850. Duodecimo. [IV.] 

FIELD (the) book : or, sports and 
pastimes of the United Kingdom ; 
compiled from the best authorities, 
ancient and modern. By the author of 
" Wild sports of the West." [William 
Hamilton Maxwell.] 

London: 1833. Octavo. Pp. viii. 616.* 

FIELD-spy (the) : or, the walking 
observator. A poem. By the author 
of the London-spy. [Edward Ward.] 
London M DCC xiv. Octavo.* 



921 



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922 



FIERY (the) cross ; or, a warning voice 
to the sons and daughters of Caledonia. 
[By Rev. David Garment.] 

N. p. N. D. [Edinburgh, 1843.] Octavo.* 

FIESCO ; or the Genoese conspiracy : 
a tragedy. Translated from the 
German of Frederick Schiller, author 
of the Robbers, &c. By G. H. N., 
and J. S. [G. H. Noehden, and J. 
Stoddart.] 
London. 1796. Octavo.* 
The second edition, published in l^9?>, 
gives the authors' names in full. 

FIESTAS de Aranjuez, translated from 
the Spanish of Antonio de Mendoza, 
in celebration of the birthday of Philip 
IV. in 162 1 [by Sir Richard Fan- 
shawe]. 

1670. Quarto. [W., Martin's Cai.] 

FIFTEEN sermons. By the author of 
"Persuasives to early piety." [J. G. 
Pike.] 

London : 1841. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 
b. t. 211.* [Bodl.] 

FIFTEEN years in India ; or, sketches 
of a soldier's life. Being an attempt 
to describe persons and things in 
various parts of Hindostan. From 
the journal of an officer in his Majesty's 
service. [R. G. Wallace.] 

London : 1822. Octavo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

FIFTEENTH (the) note of the Church 
examined, viz. Temporal felicity. [By 
Robert Grove, D.D., Bishop of 
Chichester.] 

London, 1687. Quarto.* [/ones' Peck.] 

FIFTH (a) essay, at removing national 
prejudices ; with a reply to some 
authors, who have printed their ob- 

f'ections against an union with England. 
By Daniel Defoe.] 

Printed in the year M.DC.VII. [1707.] 
Quarto. * 

FIFTH (a) letter to the people of 
England, on the subversion of the 
constitution, and the necessity of its 
being restored, [By John Shebbeare.] 

London : 1757. Octavo. Pp. 99. [Athen. 
Cat., p. 503.] 

FIFTH (the) note of the Church ex- 
amined, viz, The succession of bishops. 
[By George THORPE, D.D., canon of 
Canterbury.] 

London, 1687. Quarto.* 



FIFTI select psalms, paraphrastically 
turned into English verse [by Sir 
Edwin Sandys] and by Robert Taylour 
set to be sung in five parts. 

London : 1615. Quarto. [W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

FIFTY motives for being a reformed 
Catholic, and for not being a Roman 
Catholic : suggested by the Duke of 
Brunswick's fifty reasons for being a 
Roman Catholic. [By George Finch.] 

London. 1837. Duodecimo.* [Mendhapt 
Collection Cat. (Sup.), p. 13,] 

FIFTY years' recollections of an old 
bookseller ; consisting of anecdotes, 
characteristic sketches, and original 
traits and eccentricities, of authors, 
artists, actors, books, booksellers, and 
of the periodical press for the last half 
century, with appropriate selections ; 
and an unlimited retrospect, including 
some extraordinary circumstances 
relative to the Letters of Junius, and 
a chain of corroborative evidence 
respecting their author. [By William 
West.] 

Cork : 1835, Octavo. Pp. 200.* [N. 
and Q., Feb. 1869, p. 169.] 
Preface signed W. W. 

FIFTY-ONE original fables, with morals 
and ethical index, written by Job Crit- 
hannah. [Anagram of Jonathan 
Birch.] Embellished with eighty- 
five original designs by R. Cruick- 
shank : engraved on wood by Slader, 
D. Dodd, S. WiUiams, Bonner and 
others. Also a translation of Plut- 
arch's Banquet of the seven sages, 
revised for this work. Second edition. 
London : [1832.] Octavo.* 

FIG (a) for fortune. Recta securus. 
A. C. [Anthony COPLEY.] 

London : 1596. Quarto. [W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

FIG (a) for Momus : containing pleasant 
varietie, included in satyres, eclogues, 
and epistles. By T. L. [Thomas 
Lodge] of Lincolnes Inne, Gent. 

London: 1595. Quarto. [W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

FIG-leaf (the); a satirical and 
admonitory poem. Dedicated without 
permission to the fashionable world. 
[By B. P. CULHAM.] The third 
edition. 
London: 1805. Quarto. [Watt, Bib. Brit.] 



923 



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924 



> 



FIGHT (the) at Dame Europa's school : 
shewing how the German boy thrashed 
the French boy ; and how the English 
boy looked on. [By Henry William 
PULLEN, M.A.] Second edition. 

London : N. D. Duodecimo. * 

FIGHT (the) of the fair : and why John 
Bull kept out of it ! [By Fr. Peas- 
GOOD and Edwin Spademan.] 

Stamford : N. D. Duodecimo.* [Bod/.] 

FIGHTS for the championship ; and 
celebrated prize battles ; or accounts 
of all the prize battles for the cham- 
pionship from the days of Figg and 
Broughton to the present time ; and 
also of many other game and ex- 
traordinary battles between first-rate 
pugilists of ancient and modern times. 
Compiled from " Bell's Life in London," 
" Boxiana," and original sources by 
the Editor of Bell's Life in London. 
[Frank L. DowLlNG.] 

London : 1855. Duodecimo.* \Olphar 
Hamst.] 

FIGVRE (the) of fovre : wherein are 
sweete flowers, gathered out of that 
fruitfuU ground, that I hope will yield 
pleasure and profit to all sorts of 
people. [By Nicholas Breton.] 
The second part. 

London, 1636. Octavo. No pagination,* 
IBodl.] 

To the reader, signed N. B. 

FILIAL piety; a poem. [By John 
Carr, Master of the Free School, 
Hertford.] 

London : 1764. Folio. [Nichols, Lit. 
Anec.y ii. 438.] 

FILIAL (the) tribute. [By George 
Hardinge.] 

London: 1807. Duodecimo. [IV., Martin's 
Cat.] 

FINAL (a) answer to the Remarks on 
the Craftsman's vindication ; and to 
all the libels, which have come, or 
may come from the same quarter 
against the person, last mentioned in 
the Craftsman of the 22d of May. [By 
Henry St. John, Viscount Boling- 
broke.] 

London: 1731. Octavo.* [Park's Watpo/e.] 

FINALE (the) to Dame Europa's 
school ; the consequences of John's 
policy ; and a peep into futurity. [By 
John R. Pennefather.] 
London : 1871. Duodecimo.* [Bod/.] 



FINANCIAL facts of the eighteenth 
century ; or, a cursory view, with com- 
parative statements, of the revenue, 
expenditure, debts, manufactures and 
commerce of Great Britain. [By John 
M 'Arthur.] 

London : 1801. Octavo. [Gmt. Mag., 
Oct. 1840, p. 437. Mon. Rev., xxxiv. 327.] 

FINE (the) lady; a novel. By the 
author of Miss Melmoth. [Sophia 
Briscoe.] In two volumes. 

London: 1772. Duodecimo. [Gent. Mag., 
xciv. i. 136.] 

FINE (the) lady's airs : or, an equipage 
of lovers. A comedy. As it is acted 
at the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane. 
Written by the author of the Yeoman 
of Kent. [Thomas Baker.] 

London: [1709.] Quarto. Pp. 67.* [Biog. 
Dram.] 

FINISHING (the) stroke: being a 
vindication of the patriarchal scheme 
of government, in defence of the Re- 
hearsals, Best answer, and Best of all ; 
wherein Mr Hoadly's examination of 
this scheme in his late book of the 
original and institution of civil govern- 
ment, is fully consider'd. To which 
are added. Remarks on Dr. Higden's 
late defence, in a dialogue between 

three H 's. [By Charles Leslie.] 

London : M DCC xi. Octavo.* 

FIRE, a poem. By Timothy Plain. 
[G. W. Blaikie, heraldic painter.] 
Edinburgh, 1828. Octavo.* 

FIRE-eater (the). [By James Wilson, 
advocate.] 

Edinburgh, MDCCCXXlil. Pp. xi. 368.* 

FIRE'S (the) continued at Oxford : or, 
the decree of the Convocation for burn- 
ing the Naked Gospel, considered. 
In a letter to a person of honour. [By 
James Parkinson.] 

N. p. N. D. Quarto. Pp. 15. No separate 
title page. Letter dated Aug. 30. 1690.* 
"This pamphlet which was written by 
James Parkinson sometime Fellow of Line. 
Coll, was first expos'd to sale at Oxon, 20 
Sept. 1690, having been printed at London." 
—Wood. 

FIRESIDE (a) book, or the account of 
a Christmas spent at Old Court. By 
the author of May you like it. [Charles 
Benjamin Tayler, M.A., rector of 
Otley, Ipswich.] 

London : 1828. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 



925 



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926 



FIRESIDE thoughts, ballads, etc., etc. 
By Claribel. [Mrs BARNARD.] 

London : M.DCCC.LXV. Octavo. Pp. 4. 
150.* 

FIRMILIAN : or the student of Badajoz. 
A spasmodic tragedy. By T. Percy 
Jones. [William Edmonstoune Ay- 
TOUN.] 

Edinburgh and London. MDCCCLiv. 
Octavo. Pp. xi. 153.* 

FIRST (the) and second part of the 
troublesome raigne of John King of 
England. With the discouerie of King 
Richard Cordelions base sonne (vulgarly 
named, The Bastard Fawconbridge :) 
also, the death of King lohn at Swin- 
stead Abbey. As they were (sundry 
times) lately acted by the Queenes 
Maiesties players. Written by W. Sh. 
[Attributed by Malone to Christopher 
Marlow.] 

Imprinted at London by Valentine Simmes 
for lohn Helme, and are to be sold at his 
shop in Saint Dunstons churchyard in 
Fleetestreet. 161 1. Quarto. No pagin- 
ation.* 

"The title to the original edition of this 
play is as follows : — The troublesome 
Raigne of John King of England with the 
discoverie of King Richard Cordelion's 
Base Sonne (vulgariy named the Bastard 
Fawconbridge) : also the death of King 
John at Swinstead Abbey. As it was 
{svLxidiy times) pudlikely acted by the Queenes 
Maiesties players in the honourable citye of 
London. 

Imprinted at London for Sampson Clarke 
and are to be solde at his shop in the backe 
side of the Royal Exchange 1591. 
"The principal title of the Second Part, 
in the original edition, is as follows : — The 
Second Part of the troublesome Raigne of 
King John, conteining the death of Arthur 
Plantagenet the landing of Lewes and the 
poysoning of King John at Swinsteaad 
Abbey. As it was (sundry times) (&c. as 
in the former part.) 

"The re-publisher of this play in 161 1, art- 
fully omitted the words " publikely " and 
"in the honourable citie of London" — 
because those words would have detected 
his fraud. He wished to pass this play for 
Shakespeare's K. John : for which purpose 
he inserted the words W. Sh. in the title. 
Shakespeare's Company had no publick 
theatre in the city of London. The Globe 
was in South wark. E. M," 

FIRST (the) and second parts of King 
Edward the Fourth. Containing his 
merie pastime with the tanner of Tam- 
worth, as also his loue to faire Mistresse 
Shore, her great promotion, fall and 



miserie, and lastly the lamentable death 
of both her and her husband. Like- 
wise the besieging of London, by the 
bastard Falconbridge, and the valiant 
defence of the same by the Lord Maior 
and the citizens. As it hath diuers 
times beene publikely played by the 
Right Honourable the Earle of Derbie 
his seruants. [By Thomas Heywood.] 

London, 1613. Octavo. B. L. No 
pagination,* \_Biog. Dram.] 

FIRST (the) blast of the trvmpet against 
the monstrvovs regiment of women. 
[By John Knox.] 

N. p. M.D.LViii. Octavo. Fol. 56.* 

FIRST (a) book for teaching the art of 
reading to the blind. [By James 
Gall.] 

Edinburgh : [1827.] Octavo. [IV., Brii. 
Mus.] 

FIRST book of drawing. [By John 
Clark.] 

Edinburgh: 1845. Duodecimo. * [^afe/. /^i^.] 
Chambers's educational course. 

FIRST (the) book of Fontenoy ; a poem, 
in nine books. With four pastoral 

essays. [By Stratford.] 

London : 1784. Quarto. 

FIRST (the) book of history, for children 
and youth. By the author of Peter 
Parley's tales. [Samuel Griswold 
Goodrich.] 

Boston [U. S.]: 1846. Duodecimo. [fV., 
Brit. Mus.] 

FIRST (the) book of the art of mettals, 
in which is declared the manner of 
their generation ; and the concomitants 
of them. Written in Spanish by 
Albaro Alonso Barba, master of art, J 
born in the town of Lepe in Andaluzia, 
and curate of St. Bernards parish in 
the imperial city of Potosi, in the 
kingdom of Peru in the West-Indies, 
in the year 1640. Translated into 
English in the year 1669 [by Edward 
Montague, Earl of Sandwich]. 
London: 1670. Duodecimo. [W.] 

FIRST (the) book of the Iliad of Homer, 
verbally rendered into English verse ; 
being a specimen of a new translation 
of that poet : with critical annotations. 
[By Alexander Geddes.] 

London: m.dccxcii. Octave* 

FIRST (the) booke of the Christian 
exercise, appertayning to resolution. 



927 



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928 



Wherein are layed downe the causes & 
reasons that should moue a man to 
resolue hym selfe to the seruice of 
God : and all the impedimentes re- 
moued which may lett the same. 
Translated from the Italian [of Gasper 
LOARTES, D.D.] 

N. P. Anno. 1582. With privylege. 
Duodecimo, Pp. 12. 431.* Preface signed 
R. P. 

FIRST -born (the): a drama. [By 
Rev. William Harness.] 
London : 1844. Octavo. Pp. 121. [IV., 
Martins Cat.] 

FIRST (the) days entertainment at 
Rutland-house, by declamations and 
musick : after the manner of the 
ancients. By Sr. W. D. [Sir William 
Davenant.] 

London, 1657. Pp. 4. b. t. 86. 5.* [Brit. 
Mus.] 

FIRST (the) Epistle of Clement (the 
apostle Paul's fellow labourer in the 
Gospel) to the Corinthians ; being an 
effectual sausory to peace, and brotherly 
condescention, after an unhappy seism 
and separation in that Church ; from 
whence the understanding reader may 
receive satisfaction concerning the 
businesse of Church-government, as 
it stood in the time of the apostles, 
and after. The ancientest writing the 
Church hath, and the only extant to 
that purpose next to the divinely in- 
spired Scriptures. [Translated from 
the Greek by William Burton.] 
London : 1652, Quarto. [JV.] 
This is a reprint of " Clement, the blessed 
Paul's fellow-labourer in the Gospel, his 
first Epistle to the Corinthians," published 
in 1647, in which the translator's name is 
signed to " the Epistle Dedicatory." 

FIRST (the) Epistle of the second Book 
of Horace, imitated. [By Alexander 
Pope.] 

London: M.DCC.XXXvii. Folio. Pp. iv. 23.* 
First edition. 

FIRST (the) floor ; a farce in two acts ; 
as it is now acting at the Theatre- 
Royal in Drury-Lane. [By James 
Cobb.] 

London : 1787. Octavo. [Bio^. Dram.] 

FIRST (a) history of Greece. By the 
author of" Amy Herbert," " The child's 
first history of Rome," etc. etc. [Eliza- 
beth Missing Sewell.] 
London : 1852. Duodecimo. Pp. xii. 
345-* 



FIRST (the) homily of "The former 
Book of homilies ;" to which is added a 
Defence of the Bible Society, with 
some accounts of its proceedings ex- 
tracted from statements and documents 
published by the Society [by T. Boys]. 

London: 181 8. Octavo. [IV., Brit. Mus.] 

FIRST in the field. By the author of 
*• Recommended to mercy," &c., &c. 
[Mrs Houston.] In three volumes. 

London : 1872. Octavo.* 

FIRST Italian reading-book, for the 
use of the students of London Univer- 
sity College. By L. Mariotti [Antonio 
Gallenga] author of "A practical 
grammar of the Italian language." 
London ; 1852. Duodecimo.* 

FIRST love. A novel. [By Mrs Mar- 
gracia LoUDON.] In three volumes. 
London: 1830. Duodecimo.* 

FIRST (the) ode of the second Book of 
Horace paraphras'd : and address'd to 
Richard St - - le, Esq. [By Jonathan 
Swift.] 

London : 1 7 14. Quarto.* 

FIRST (the) of April : or, the triumphs 
of folly : a poem. Dedicated to a 
celebrated Dutchess. By the author 
of the Diaboliad. [William Combe.] 

London : MDCCLXXVii. Quarto.* [Dyce 
Cat.] 

FIRST (the) part of a dictionary of 
chemistry, &c. By J. K. F.R.S. and 
S.A.Sc. [James Keir.] 

Birmingham, MDCCLXxxix. Quarto. 
Pp. I. b. t. XX. 208.* [Bod/.] 

FIRST (the) part of leronimo. With 
the warres of Portugall, and the life and 
death of Don Andraea. [By Thomas 
Kyd.] 

London, 1605. Quarto. No pagination. 
B. L.* [Bod/.] 

FIRST (the) parte of Pasquils Apologie. 
Wherein he renders a reason to his 
friendes of his long silence : and 
gallops the fielde with the Treatise of 
reformation lately written by a fugitiue, 
lohn Penrie. [By Thomas Nash.] 

Printed where I was, and where I will bee, 
readie by the helpe of God and my muse, 
to send you the May-game of Martinisme 
for an intermedium, betweene the first and 
seconde part of the Apologie. Anno. Dom. 
1590. Quarto. No pagination.* [Bodl.] 



929 



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FIRST (the) Prayer = Book ofEdward VI. 
compared with the successive revisions 
of the Book of Common prayer ; also 
a concordance to the rubricks in the 
several editions. [By James Parker.] 

Oxford and London : 1877. Octavo. Pp. 
viii. 565.* [Bodl.] 

FIRST (the) principles of English 
grammar, in verse, for the use of 
young people. By J. W. [John 
Williams, vicar of CatheringtonJ 

N. p. N. D. Octavo.* \_Bodl.'[ 

FIRST question : Why are you a 
Catholic ? . The an swer follows. Second 
question : But why are you a Protes- 
tant ? An answer attempted in vain. 
Written by the Rev. Father S. C. 
[Serenus Cressy], monk of the holy 
order of St. Benedict, and of the 
English Congregation. First printed 
in 1673, 8°. 

London : 1686. Quarto. Pp. iii. 72, 
[Jones' Peck, ii. 462.] 

FIRST (the) resurrection and second 
death, or, the kingdom to come. By 
the author of "The Word made flesh." 
[Thomas Carlyle, advocate.] Part 
I. Containing, i. The herald of 
Messiah. 2. The majesty of Messiah. 
3. The King of the Jews. 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXXX. Duodecimo. 
Pp. I. b. t. 90.* [G. C. Boase.] 

FIRST series of hymns and songs for 
the use of Catholic schools and families. 
[Edited by Henry FORMBY.] In three 
parts. 

London: [1853.] Octavo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] 

FIRST (the) sermon preach'd before 
their Majesties in English at Windsor, 
on the first Sunday of October 1685. 
By the Reverend Father Dom. P. E. 
[Phihp Ellis] monk of the holy 
order of St. Benedict, and of the 
English Congr. 

London, 1686. Quarto. Pp. 31.* [Brit, 
Mus.] 

FIRST (the) sitting of the committee on 
the proposed monument to Shak- 
speare. Carefully taken in short -hand 
by Zachary Craft [Charles Kelsall], 
amanuensis to the chairman. 
London: 1823. Octavo.* 

FIRST (the) viohn. A novel. [By Jessie 
FOTHERGILL.] In three volumes. 
London: 1878. Octavo.* 



FIRST (the) volume of a new transla- 
tion of Homer's Iliad, adapted to the 
capacity of honest English roast beef 
and pudding eaters, by Caustic Bare- 
bones, a broken apothecary [Thomas 
Bridges] ; to which is prefixed some 
small account of the abovesaid Mr. 
Barebones himself. 

London: 1762. Duodecimo. [W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

F I S C U S papalis. Sive, catalogvs 
indvlgentiarum & relquarum {sic) 
septem principalium Ecclesiarum vrbis 
Romse. Ex vetusto manuscripto codice 
ver& & fidehter descriptus. A part of 
the Popes exchequer. That is, a cata- 
logue of the indulgences and reliques 
belonging to the seuen principal 
churches in Rome. Laying downe the 
spirituall riches and infinite treasure 
which (as sure as the Pope is holy and 
true) are to be found in the Catholike 
Roman church, whereof the poore 
heretikes in England haue not one 
mite. Taken out of an ancient manu- 
script and translated : together with 
certaine notes and comments, explain- 
ing the more difficult places, for the 
ease and helpe of good Catholikes, 
who had best goe to Rome, to try the 
vertue of the glorious indulgences. 
By a Catholike diuine. [William 
Crashaw.] 

London 1621. Quarto. No pagination.* 
[Aberdeen Lib. ] 

FISHER (the) boy, a poem, comprising 
his several avocations during the four 
seasons of the year. By H. C. Esq. 
[William Henry Ireland.] 
London : 1808. Duodecimo. [Watt, 
Bib. Brit.] 

FISHERMAN (the) ; or, art of angling 
made easy. By Guiniad Charfy. 
[George Smeeton.] 
London. N.D. [1812.] Octavo. [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 412.] 

FISHER'S drawing room scrap-book, 
with poetical illustrations by L. E. L. 
[Letitia Elizabeth Landon.] 
London, 1833. Quarto. Pp. 56. b. t.* 

FITZ-ALLAN. By a blue. [R. HUISH.] 
In two volumes. 
London: 1832. Duodecimo. [Brit. Mus.] 

FITZALLEYNE of Berkeley. A ro- 
mance of the present time. By Bernard 
Blackmantle, author of the English 
Spy. [Charles Molloy Westmacott. 
In two volumes. 
London : 1825. Octavo.* [Brit. Mus.] 



931 



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FITZGEORGE ; a novel. [By John 
Sterling.] In three volumes. 
London : 1832. Duodecimo.* [Bookseller^ 
i^ July 1868, p. 460.] 

FITZHERBERT ; or, lovers and for- 
tune-hunters. By the authoress of 
" The Bride of Siena." [Mrs Yorick 
Smythies, nde Gordon.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1838. Duodecimo.* 

FITZ-RAYMOND, or the rambler on 
the Rhine : a metrico-political sketch 
of past and present times, written 
during an excursion in 1830. By 
Caledonnicus. [Whitelaw Ainslie, 
M.D.] 

Edinburgh and London. MDCCCXXXI. 
Octavo. Pp. xi. 200.* \Adv. Lib.'] 

FITZ-STEPHEN'S Description of the 
city of London, newly translated from 
the Latin original ; with a necessary 
commentary ; a dissertation on the 
author, ascertaining the exact year of 
the production, is prefixed ; and to the 
whole is subjoined a correct edition of 
the original, with the various readings, 
and some useful annotations. By an 
antiquary. [Samuel Pegge, LL.D.] 

London : MDCCLXXii. Quarto.* \_Upcott.'\ 

FITZWALTERS (the), barons of 
Chesterton ; or, ancient times in Eng- 
land. By the author of A winter's tale, 
Secrets made public, Sir Ferdinand 
of England, Sir Gilbert Easterling, Old 
family legend, &c. &c. [James N orris 
Brewer.] In four volumes. 
London : 1829. Duodecimo.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

FITZWIGGINS'; a novel. By the 
author of " Sydenham," etc. [W. 
Massie.] In three volumes. 
London : 1840. Duodecimo.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

FIVE captious questions, propounded 
by a factor for the Papacy : answered 
by a divine of the Church of God in 
England, by parallel questions and 
by positive resolutions. To which is 
added, An occasional letter of the 
Lord Viscount Falkland to the same 
gentleman, much to this present pur- 
pose. [By Charles Gataker, rector 
of Hoggeston, Bucks.] 
London, 1673. Quarto. Pp. 13. b. t. 
72.* [Bodl.] Preface signed C. G. 
Another edition of the above was published 
in 1674, with the title of "The Papists 
bait ; or their usual method of gaining 
proselitcs answered." 



FIVE cases of conscience : occasionally 
determined by a late learned hand. 
[Robert Sanderson, D.D.] 

London: 1666. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. t. 1 2 1.* 

FIVE letters concerning the inspiration 
of the Holy Scriptures. Translated 
out of French [of Jean Le Clerc]. 

Printed in the year. 1690. Octavo. Pp. 
239-* 

" For the better understanding of these five 
letters, it seems necessary, in a few words, 
to explain the occasion and subject of them. 
They are not, in French, one distinct 
volume, as they are here made in English ; 
but a part of two larger volumes written in 
an epistolary form. The first, entituled, 
(i.) The thoughts or reflections of some 
divines in Holland, upon Father Simon's 
Critical history of the Old Testament. The 
second, (2.) A defence of those thoughts, 
in answer to the Prior of Bolleville ; who 
is supposed to be also the same Mr. Simon, 
disguised under a borrowed name. 

(i.) Sentiments de quelques Theologiens 
de Hollande sur I'Histoire critique du 
Vieux Testament, composee par le P. 
Richard Simon. (2.) Defense des Sen- 
timens, &c. contre la Response du Prieur 
de Bolleville."— Preface. 

FIVE letters, from a free merchant in 
Bengal, to Warren Hastings, Esq. 
Governor General of the honourable 
East India Company's settlements in 
Asia ; conveying some free thoughts 
on the probable causes of the decline 
of the export trade of that kingdom ; 
and a rough sketch, or outline of a 
plan, for restoring it to its former 
splendor. [By Captain Joseph Price.] 

London : printed in the year M,DCC,LXXvn. 

Reprinted M,DCC,LXXXlil. Octavo. Pp. 
218. b. t.* 

FIVE letters to Sir Samuel Romilly, on 
the subject of his motion respecting 
the penal laws, by Anti-Draco. [John 
Disney.] 
London: 1810. Octavo. [Watt, Bib, Brit.] 

FIVE letters to the Reverend Mr F r 

[Fletcher] relative to his Vindication 
of the Minutes of the Reverend Mr. 
John Wesley. Intended chiefly for 
the comfort of mourning backsliders, 
and such as may have been distressed 
and perplexed by reading Mr Wesley's 
Minutes, or the Vindication of them. 
By a friend. [Richard Hill.] 

London : M DCC Lxxi. Octavo. Pp. 40.* 
Signed, Author of Pietas Oxoniensis. 



933 



FIV — FLI 



934 



FIVE (the) nights of St Albans. In 
three volumes. [By William MUD- 
FORD.] 

Edinburgh and London. MDCCCXXIX. 
Duodecimo.* 

FIVE old friends, and a young prince. 
By the author of "The story of 
Elizabeth." [Miss Thackeray.] With 
four illustrations by Frederick Walker. 
London. 1 868. Octavo. Pp. 3- h. t. 
402.* 

FIVE pieces of Runic poetry translated 
from the Islandic language. [By 
Thomas Percy, D. D., Bishop of 
Dromore.] 

London: MD CO LXii. Octavo. Pp.100.* 
[Adv. Lii.] 

FIVE sonnets, addressed to Wootton, 
the spot of the author's nativity. [By 
Sir Samuel Egerton Brydges.] 
Kent, Lee Priory, 1819. Quarto. [fV.] 

FIVE to two. A comedy. In three 
acts. By the author of "Three to 
one." [John L. Elliot.] 
London. 1851. Octavo. Pp. 1 1 8.* 

FIVE (a) weeks' tour to Paris, Versailles, 
Marli . . . [By William LuCAS.] 
London : 1750. Octavo. [Manchester 
Free Lib. Cat., p. 427.] 

FLAGELLATION and the Flagellants. 
A history of the rod in all countries 
from the earliest period to the present 
time. By the Rev. Wm. U. Cooper, 
B.A. [James G. Bertram.] With 
numerous illustrations. A new edition, 
revised and corrected. 
[London.] N. D. Octavo. Pp. xi. 544.* 
[Adv. Lid.] 

FLAGELLUM Flagelli : or Doctor 
Bastwicks quarters beaten up in two 
or three pomeridian exercises, by way 
of animadversion upon his first booke, 
intituled, Independency not Gods 
ordinance. By J. S. M.A. [John 
Sadler.] Published by authontie. 
London, printed by Matthew Simmons, 
dwelling in Aldersgate-streete. 1645. 
Quarto.* 

FLAGELLUM ; or, a dry answer to Dr 
Hancocke's wonderfully comic liquid 
book, which he merely calls Febrifug- 
ium magnum, &c. [By Daniel D EFOE.] 

London: 1723. Octavo. [Wilson, Life 

of Defoe, 1 81.] 

Marked ? in Lowndes' list. 



FLAGELLUM : or the life and death 
birth and burial of O. Cromwell the 
late usurper: faithfully described. 
With an exact account of his policies 
and successes. Enlarged with many 
additions. [By James Heath.] 
London, 1672. Octavo. Pp. 192.* [Bodl.] 
The first edition was published in 1663. 

FLANDERS : or, the Spanish Nether- 
lands most accurately described: 
shewing the several provinces, their 
bounds, dimensions, rivers, riches, 
strength, traffick, religion, languages, 
archbishopricks, bishopricks, univer- 
sities ; and a large and exact descrip- 
tion of the cities, and who they are at 
present subject to. With a large and 
useful index of all the cities, towns, 
ports, forts, castles, rivers, &c. in such 
a manner as may serve for a geograph- 
ical dictionary for these parts. Extra- 
ordinary necessary for the right under- 
standing of those parts, the present 
wars and encampments of the confed- 
erate and French armies. [By Laur- 
ence Echard, M.A.] 
London : 1 69 1. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
no.* [Watt, Bib. Brit. Bodl.] 

FLEET (the). A brief account of the 
ancient prison called the ' Fleet "... 
the liberty of the rules, ancient Fleet 
marriages. Also Remarks on the . . . 
emprisonment for debt . . . [By William 
Brown, Jun.] 

London : 1843. Octavo. [Manchester 
Free Lib. Cat., p. 87.] 

FLEMISH interiors. By the writer of 
" A glance behind the grilles." [Mrs. 
William Pitt Byrne.] 
[London : 1856.] Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FLIGHT of fancy, folly, and fun by an old 
Cormorant. [Constance BURDETT.] 
London and Edinburgh. 1878. Octavo. 
Pp. 107.* 

FLIGHTS of fancy ; consisting of a 

variety of poetical pieces, satirical, 

humorous, pathetic, &c. By a lady. 

[Miss Marshall, afterwards Mrs. 
Dr. Cochrane.] 

Arbroath : MDCCCXLIV. Octavo. Pp. 
83.* [A./ervise.] 

FLIM-FLAMS! Or, the life and errors 
of my uncle, and the amours of my 
aunt. With illustrations and ob- 
scurities, by Messieurs Tag, Rag, and 
Bobtail. With an illuminating index ! 
[By Isaac D'Israell] In three vol- 
umes, with nine plates. 
London : 1805. Octavo.* 



935 



FLI 



FLO 



936 



FLIRTATION. A novel. [By Lady 
Charlotte Maria Bury.] Second 
edition. In three volumes. 
London : 1828. Duodecimo.* 

FLITTERS, Tatters, and the Counsel- 
lor : three waifs from the Dublin streets. 
By the author of " Hogan, M.P.," and 
"The Hon. Miss Ferrard." [Miss 
Laffan.] Third edition. 
London : [1879.] Octavo. Pp. 60.* 

FLOATING (the) island : or, a new dis- 
covery, relating the strange adventure 
on a late voyage, from Lambethana, 
to Villa Franca, alias Ramallia, to the 
eastward of Terra del Temple : by 
three ships, viz. the Pay-naught, the 
Excuse, the Least-in-sight, under the 
conduct of Captain Robert Owe-much: 
describing the nature of the inhabi- 
tants, their religion, laws and customs. 
Published by Franck Careless, one of 
the discoverers. [By Richard Head.] 
Printed in the year 1673. Quarto. Pp. 
2. b. t. 39.* [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

FLOOD (the) of Thessaly, The girl of 
Provence, and other poems. By 
Barry Cornwall. [Bryan Waller 
Procter.] 

London : 1823, Octavo. Pp. 248.* 

FLOORISH (a) upon fancie : as gallant 
a glose, upon so trifling a text, as ever 
was written. Compiled by N. B. 
Gent. [Nicholas Breton.] To 
which are annexed The toyes of an 
idle head : containing many pretie 
pamphlets, for pleasaunt heads to 
pass away idle time withall. By the 
same authour. 

At London : printed by Richard Ihones, 
dwelling at the signe of the Rose and 
Crowne, neere Holborne bridge. 1582. 
Quarto. Pp. vii. 238.* 

FLORA ; an opera. As it is now acting 
at the Theatre Royal in Lincoln's- Inn- 
Fields. Being Mr. Dogget's Farce of 
the Country-Wake, alter'd after the 
manner of the Beggar's Opera. To 
which is added, the musick engrav'd 
on copper - plates. Written by a 
gentleman. [John Hippisley.] The 
third edition. 

London : m dog xxix. Octavo.* [Bto£. 
Dram.] 

FLORA domestica, or the portable 
flower-garden ; with directions for the 

• treatment of plants in pots ; and 
illustrations from the works of the 

poets. [By Wordsworth.] 

London: 1823. Octavo.* [Gent. Mag., 
fime 1825, p. 523.1 

II. 



FLORA ; or, self-deception. By A. L. 
O . E. author of " The silver casket," 
" The robbers' cave," etc. etc. [Char- 
lotte Tucker.] 

London: mdccclxxi. Octavo. Pp. 182.* 

FLORA'S vagaries. A comedy. Acted 
at the Theatre Royal, by His Majesties 
servants. [By Richard Rhodes.] 

London, 1677. Quarto. Pp. 56.* [Biog. 
Dram.] 

FLORENCE Egerton ; or, sunshine 
and shadow. By the author of " Aunt 
Edith," " Clara Stanley," etc. Q. Mac- 

GOWAN.] 

Edinburgh: 1854. Octavo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] 

FLORENCE: or the aspirant. A 
novel, in three volumes. [By Mrs. 

ROBERTON.] 

London : 1829. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FLORENCE Templar. [By Mrs. M. T. 

ViDAL.] 

London : 1856. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 
295.* 

FLORESTON : or, the new Lord of 
the manor. A tale of humanity. 
Comprising the history of a rural 
revolution from vice and misery to 
virtue and happiness. Dedicated to 
the landed proprietors of the United 
Kingdom. [By Thomas Dolby.] 

London : 1839. Duodecimo. Pp. xi. 
394.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FLORIAN'S husband. [By Barbara 
Gunn.] In three volumes. 

London : 1863. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FLORUS Hungaricus : or the history of 
Hungaria and Transylvania deduced 
from the original of that nation, and 
their setling in Europe in the year of 
our Lord 461, to this dangerous and 
suspectful period of that kingdome by 
the present Turkish invasion, anno 
1664. [By James Howell.] 
London, 1664. Octavo. Pp. 12. b. t. 302.* 
The Epistle dedicatory is signed J. H. 

FLOTSAM and jetsam : a cargo of 
Christmas rhyme. By Hookanit Bee, 
Esquire. [S. R. Wigram.] 

London: 1853. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FLOWER (the) garden, or monthly 
calendar of practical directions for the 
culture of flowers. By Martin Doyle. 
[Ross Hickey.] 

Dublin : 1834. Duodecimo. 



937 



FLO — FOO 



938 



FLOWER (the) of Yarrow ; a tragedy. 
By the author of Kentish legends. 
[Rev. Geo. Ambrose Ward.] 

Maidstone. 1846. [Crockford^s Clerical 
Directory. '\ 

FLOWERS for window gardens, in 
town or country. What to grow, and 
how. By the author of " In-door 

f)lants," " Birds and flowers," etc. 
E. A. Maling.] 
London : 1862. Duodecimo,* 

FLOWERS of loveliness ; twelve groups 
of female figures, emblematic of flowers: 
designed by various artists ; with 
poetical illustrations. By L. E. L. 
[Letitia Elizabeth Landon.] 

London : 1838. Quarto. No pagination.* 

FLY leaves By C. S. C. author of 
"Verses and translations." [C. S. 
Calverley.] 
Cambridge : 1872. Octavo. Pp. iv. 120.* 

FLYING (the) burgomaster : a legend of 
the Black Forest. [By the Dowager 
Countess of Morley.] 

1832. [W., Martin's Cat.] 

FOCALOIR Gaoidhilge-Sax-Bhdarla, or 
an Irish-English dictionary, &c. [By 
J. O'Brien.] 

Paris: 1768. Quarto. [tV.] 

FOES (the) of our faith, and how to de- 
feat them. By the author of ' God is 
love,' ' The Comforter,' ' Our heavenly 
home,' etc., etc. [James Grant, 
editor of the Morning Advertiser.] 

London : 1863. Octavo. Pp. viii. 400.* 

FOLIE (une). A comick opera, in two 
acts. Being a translation [by James 
Wild] from the original of Love laughs 
at locksmiths [by George Colman, the 
younger, from the French of J. N. 
Bouilly]. A piece performed at the 
Theatre Royal, Hay-Market, with uni- 
versal applause. 
London : 1803. Octavo. Pp. 56.* [Bodl.] 

FOLIO US appearances. A consider- 
ation on our ways of lettering books. 
[By John TUPLING.] 
[London.] M.DCCC.Liv. Octavo.* 

FOLLE-FARINE. By Ouida, author of 
"Under two flags," "Puck," "Trico- 
trin," etc. [Louisa de La Ram6e.] In 
three volumes. 

London: 1871. Octavo.* 
FOLLIES (the) of Oxford ; or cursory 



sketches on a university education from 
an undergraduate [Richard Polwhele] 
to his friend in the country. 
London : 1785. Quarto. [Boose and 
Courtney, Bib. Com., ii. 507.] 

FOLLOW Jesus. By the author of 
"Come to Jesus." "It is I," etc. 
[Newman Hall, B.A.] 30th thousand. 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 64.* 

FOLLOW me ; or, lost and found. A 
morality. From the German. By 
C. E. H. [Charlotte E. Hawker], 
Morwenstow. 

London : m.dccc.xliv. Octavo.* \Adv. 
Lib.] 

FOLLY and madnesse made manifest. 
Or, some things written to shew how 
contrary to the word of God and 
practise of the saints in the Old and 
New Testament ; the doctrines and 
practises of the Quakers lately risen 
up amongst us, are a rayling and re- 
viling answer made thereunto, full of 
falsehood and vaine shifts and devices 
to maintaine their errors. This dis- 
covered and made manifest. [By 
William FlENNES, Viscount Say and 
Sele.] 

Printed in the yeare 1659. Quarto. Pp. ■ 
140. b. t* I 

Author's name by Wood. ' 

FOLLY in print, or a book of rymes, 
containing songs, ballads, catches, 
poems, &c. [By Raymund.] 

London : 1667. Octavo. 
"The lucubrations of a soldier who served 
in the Dutch and Spanish wars, chiefly 
lyrical and amatory. His name was pro- 
bably Raymund, and he was intimate or 
connected with the noble family of Bel- 
lasise." [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

FOOD What to buy and how to cook it 
A practical guide to housewives com- 
bining comfort with economy and good 
fare at a small cost By the author of 
" Enquire within ;" " The practical 
housewife," &c., &c. [Robert Kemp 
Philp.] 

London N. D. [1876.] Octavo. Pp. 
viii. 128.* 

FOOL (the) : being a collection of 
essays and epistles, moral, pohtical, 
humourous, and entertaining. Pub- 
lished in the Daily Gazetteer. With 
the author's preface, and a complete 
index. [By W. Horsley.] [In two 
volumes.] 
London : MDCCXLVlii. Duodecimo.* 



939 



FOO 



FOR 



940 



" In Mr. Chalmers' copy is written this 
note This was written by Mr W. Horsley." 
— MS. note in the Hope copy in the 
Bodleian. 

FOOL (the) turn'd critick : a comedy : 
as it was acted at the Theatre-Royall. 
By his majesties servants. By T. D. 
Gent. [Thomas Durfey.] 
London, 1678. Quarto. Pp. 7. b. t. 
591.* [Biog. Dram.] 

FOOLES (a) bolt is soone shott. [By 
Samuel Rowlands.] 

Imprinted at London. 1614. Quarto. 

Pp. 39.* 

Reprinted by the Hunterian Club, 1873. 

FOOTPRINTS of the holy dead ; trans- 
lated from the German. By A. M. 
[A. Mannington.] 

London : 1863. Octavo.* 

FOOTSTEPS of blood ; or, the march 
of the republicans : being a display of 
the horrid cruelties, and unexampled 
enormities committed by the French 
republican armies in all parts of the 
world. Containing true accounts of 
their savage barbarity, in the burning 
and plundering of towns, villages, and 
farms ; the murder of men, women, 
and children ; and in sacrilege, rape, 
and every other crime. Embellished 
with a frontispiece, representing the 
massacre of four thousand prisoners at 
Jaffa. [By John Adolphus.] 

London : 1803. Duodecimo. Pp. 77. 
b. t.* [Edin. Univ. Lib.] 

FOOTSTEPS (the) of St. Paul. By 
the author of " The morning and night 
watches," " The faithful promiser," etc. 
etc. [John Ross M'Duff, D.D.] 

London : MDCCCLV. Octavo. Pp. xii. 
416.* 

FOOTSTEPS (the) of Sir William 
Wallace. [By Rev. Peter Sawers, 
Free Church Manse, Gargunnock.] 

Glasgow : 1856. Octavo. Pp. 64. [Bib. 
IVallasiana.'] 

FOR richer, for poorer. By Holme Lee, 
author of " Sylvan Holt's daughter," 
'"Against wind and tide," " Basil God- 
frey's caprice," etc. etc. [Harriet 
Parr.] In three volumes. Second 
edition. 

London : 1870. Octavo.* 

FOR the king and his council these. 
[By George Fox.] 

N. r. N. D. Quarto.* 



Signed From friends of truth and innocency, 
G. F. J. S. John Stubbs and Henry Fell. 

FORBIDDEN (the) book, with new 
fallacies of the faculty : being the 
Chrono-thermalist; or, people's medical 
enquirer for 1850 [and 1851]. [By 
Samuel DiCKSON, M.D.] [In two 
volumes.] 
London : N. D, Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FORBIDDEN (the) frvit : or a treatise 
of the tree of knowledge of good and 
evil, of which Adam, at the first, and as 
yet all mankind doe eate death. By 
Augustinus Eleutherius. [Sebastianus 
Francken.] Translated out of 
English. 

Printed in the yeare 1640. Octavo. Pp. 
172. [Bod/.] 

FORE -runner (the) of Bels dovvne- 
fall, wherein, is breifley answered his 
braggnig (sic) offer of disputation, and 
insolent late challenge : the par- 
ticularities of the confutation of his 
bookes, shortly by goddes grace to be 
published, are mentioned : with a 
breife answere, to his crakinge and 
calumnious confutinge of Papistes by 
Papistes them selues ; and lastly a 
taste. Giuen of his rare pretended 
sinceritye, with som few examples. 
[By Robert Parsons.] 
Anno M.DC.v. Octavo. Pp. 59. b. t.* 

FOREIGN (the) affairs of Great Britain 
administered by the Right Honourable 
Henry John Viscount Palmerston. 
[By William Cargill.] Not pub- 
lished. 

MDCCCXLI. London : Octavo. Pp. viii. 
276.* 

FOREIGN exchanges ; being a complete 
set of tables, calculated from the 
lowest exchange to the highest usual 
rates, and from one penny to one 
thousand pounds sterling ; shewing, at 
one view, any sum of foreign money 
reduced into British sterling, and 
British money into foreign, with those 
countries with which London exchanges, 
viz. London on Amsterdam, Rotterdam 
and Antwerp, Hamburg and Altona, 
Bremen, Frankfort on the Main, 
Petersburg, Paris, Bourdeaux, &c. 
Madrid, Cadiz, Bilboa, Seville, &c. 
Lisbon, Oporto, Rio Janeiro, &c. 
Gibraltar, Genoa, Leghorn, Venice, 
Naples, Palermo and Messina, Malta, 
Dublin, Cork, Waterford, &c. &c. and 
also tables of exchange from all the 
above places on London. Tables 



1 



941 



FOR — FOR 



942 



equating the monies of the different 
provinces of Spain, with each other. 
London courses of exchange, and an 
explanation of the same, the par with 
different places, usances and days of 
grace, &c. &c. Tabular statements of 
bank of Holland money reduced into 
current money, and vice versi. 
Tabular statements of East India, 
West India, and American currencies, 
reduced into British sterling. Dollars 
of the United States equated with the 
monies of the principal parts of the 
world. Tables of the courses of 
exchange between the different cities, 
on the continent with each other, the 
monies in which their respective books 
and accounts are kept, their usances, 
days of grace, &c. Concluding with a 
table of the real and imaginary monies 
of the world, the mode of reckoning 
the same, and their value reduced into 
British sterling. By the editor of 
Mortimer's Commercial dictionary. 
[William DICKINSON.] Revised by 
Mr. W. Tate, Commercial Academy, 
Cateaton Street, London. 
London: 18 19. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 1179.* 
[Aberdeen Lib.] 

FOREIGNERS (the). A poem. Part 
I. [By John TUTCHIN.] 
London, mdcc. Folio. Pp. 11.* [Bod/.'] 

FOREIGNER'S (a) evidence on the 
China question. [By Robert S. 
Sturgis.] 

London : M.DCCC.Lix. Octavo.* 
A second edition appeared in the same year, 
with a preface signed by the author. 

FOREST (the) and the field. By H. A. L. 
The " Old Shekarry." Author of " The 
hunting grounds of the old world," 
"The camp fire," &c. [Major H. A. 
LeversonJ. With illustrations. 
London : 1867. Octavo. Pp. xviii. I. 
5SI-* 

FOREST life. By the author of " A new 
home." [Mrs. Mary Kirkland, n/e 
Clavers.] In two volumes. 
London : 1842. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

FOREST (a) promiscuous of several 
seasons productions. [By Dudley 
North, third Baron North.] 4 parts. 
London, 1659. Folio. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man.] 

FOREST sketches : deer-stalking and 
other sports in the Highlands fifty 
years ago. [By William Robertson.] 
Edinburgh, 1865. Octavo. Pp. xxxv. 
352.* [Adv. Lib.] 



FOREST (a) tragedy. Founded on fact. 
By Grace Greenwood, author of" Haps 
and mishaps," " Greenwood leaves," &c. 
[Sarah Jane Clarke.] 
London. [1856.] Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
192.* [Bod/.] 

FORESTER (le), a novel. By the 
author of Arthur Fitzalbini. [Sir 
Samuel Egerton Brvdges.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1804. Duodecimo. 

FORESTERS (the). By the author of 
Lights and shadows of Scottish life, 
and The trials of Margaret Lyndsay. 
[John Wilson,] 



Edinburgh and London. 
Octavo.* 



MDCCCXXV. 



FORESTER'S (the) daughter : a tale of 
the Reformation. By the authoress of 
" Seymour of Sudley," " Thirst for 
gold," " The Pope and the actor," &c. 
[Hannah D. Wolfensberger.] In 
three volumes. 
London : 1844. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.] 

FORGIVING (the) husband, and adult- 
eress wife : or, a seasonable present to 
the unhappy pair in Fanchurch-Street. 
By the author of the London- Spy. 
[Edward Ward.] 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 12.* 

FORGOTTEN lives. A novel. By 
the author of " Olive Varcoe," " Family 
pride," " Beneath the wheels," " Pa- 
tience Caerhydon," &c. &c. [Francis 
Derrick.] In three volumes. 
London : 1875. Octavo.* 

FORM (the) of Morning and Evening 
Prayer, to the use of the United Church 
of England and Ireland ; together with 
the Psalms of David, and the second 
lessons as they are appointed to be 
said every morning in the year : to 
which are added, the first lessons to be 
read on Sunday : with notes. [Com- 
piled by the Hon. Charlotte Grimston, 
sister of the late Earl of Verulam.] 
In two volumes. 

London : 1827. Duodecimo. [Martin's 
Cat.] 

FORM (a) of prayer and humiliation for 
God's blessing upon his Majesty, and 
his dominions, and for the removing 
and averting of God's judgments from 
his Church and Sta te. [By Abedne go 
Seller.] 
London, 1690. Quarto. Pp. 64.* 



943 



FOR — FOR 



944 



FORM (the) of prayer, with thankgiving 
to Almighty God, to be used daily by 
all devout people throughout the realm, 
for the happy deliverance of Her 
Majesty Queen Caroline from the 
late most traitorus conspiracy. [By 
William Hone.] Fourth edition. 

London : 1820. Octavo.* [Bodl.'\ 

FORM of process before the Court of 
Session, the new Jury Court, and the 
Commission of tiends. [By James 
Ivory, Lord Ivory.] [In two volumes.] 

Edinburgh, 1815— 18. Octavo.* [Adv. 

Lib.] 

The first vol. only is anonymous, the author 

having signed the dedication of the second. 

FORME (the) of Cury, or a roll of 
ancient English cookery, compiled 
about A.D. 1390 by the master cooks 
of King Richard II, with notes and a 
copious index or glossary. By an 
antiquary. [Samuel Pegge, LL.D.] 

London : 1780. Octavo. \_W., Brit. Afus.] 

FORME (the) of government of the 
kingdome of England, collected out of 
the fundamental lawes and statutes of 
this kingdome, wherein is manifested 
the customary uses of the kings to 
call their peeres and barons to be 
b[p]artners in treatizes. Likewise the 
names of the kings, and the times 
when such parliaments were called, &c. 
[By Sir R. B. Cotton.] 
London: 1642. Quarto. [IV., Brii. Mus.] 

FORMS of bidding prayer, with introduc- 
tion and notes. [By Henry Octavius 

COXE.] 

Oxford, MDCCCXL. Octavo. Pp. xliv. 203.* 
Preface signed H. O. C. 

FORMS of procedure in the bill- 
chamber, with a copious appendix ; 
containing acts of sederunt, tables of 
fees, and various forms of styles. [By 
Edward Livingston.] 

Edinburgh : 1827. Octavo. Pp. vi. i. 
79.48.* [Si£.Lid.] 

FORMULARIES of faith put forth by 
authority during the reign of Henry 
VIII, viz., Articles about Religion, 
1536. The Institution of a Christian 
man, 1537. A necessary doctrine and 
erudition for any Christian man, 1 543. 
[Edited by Charles Lloyd, Bishop of 
Oxford.] 
Oxford: 1825. Octavo. [IV., Brii. Mus.] 

FORREST (the) of fancy. Wherein is 
conteined very prety apothegmes, and 



pleasaunt histories, both in meeter and 
prose, songes, sonets, epigrams and 
epistles, of diuerse matter and in 
diuerse manner. With sundry other 
deuises no lesse pithye then pleasaunt 
and profy table. Reade with regard, 
peruse each point well, and then giue 
thy iudgement as reason shall moue 
thee. For eare thou conceiue it, twere 
hard for to tell If cause be or no 
wherefore to reproue me. [This work is 
written under the signature H. C, and 
is ascribed to Henry Cheeke by 
Malone, to Henry CONSTABLE by 
Warton, and to Henry Chettle by 
Ritson.] 

London 1579. Quarto. No pagination. 
B. L.* 

FORTH feasting. A panegyricke to the 
Kings Most Excellent Majestie. [By 
William Drummond of Hawthornden.] 
Edinburgh, Printed by Andro Hart, 1 61 7. 
Quarto. 8 leaves unpaged.* [Adv. Lib.] 

F9RTNIGHT'S (a) ramble to the lakes 
in Westmoreland, Lancashire and 
Cumberland. By a rambler. Qoseph 
BuDWORTH or Palmer.] 
J 795- Octavo. First published in 1792. 
[Nichols, Lit. Anec, ix. 155.] 

FORTUNATE (the) foundlings : being 

the genuine history of Colonel M rs, 

and his sister. Madam du P y, the 

issue of the Hon. Ch es M rs, 

son of the late Duke of R — 1 — d. 
Containing many wonderful accidents 
that befel them in their travels, and 
interspersed with the characters and 
adventures of several persons of con- 
dition, in the most polite courts of 
Europe. The whole calculated for the 
entertainment and improvement of the 
youth of both sexes. [By Eliza 
Heywood.] 
London, M,DCC,XLIV. Duodecimo.* 

FORTVNATE (the) isles and their 
vnion. Celebrated in a masqve de- 
signed for the court, on the twelfth 
night. [By Benjamin or Ben Jonson.] 
[First edition.] 

N. p. N. D. Quarto. No pagination.* 
[Dyce Cat.] 

FORTUNATE (the) mistress; or, a 
history of the life and vast variety of 
fortunes of Mademoiselle de Beleau, 
afterwards call'd the Countess of 
Wintselsheim, in Germany. Being 
the person known by the name of the 
Lady Roxana, in the time of King 
Charles II. [By Daniel Defoe.] 
London : 1 724. Octavo.* 



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FORTUNE-hunting : a novel. By the 
author of " First love." [Mrs Mar- 
gracia LoUDON.] In three volumes. 
London : 1832. Duodecimo.* 

FORTUNE in her wits. A comedy. 
[By Charles JOHNSON.] 
London, 1705. Quarto.* {Biog. Dram.'] 

FORTUNE tellers (the), or, the world 
unmask'd. A medley. Written by 
Abel Drugger. [John Hardham.] 

N. I). Octavo. {Biog. Dram.] 

FORTUNES (the) and misfortunes of 
the famous Moll Flanders, &c. who 
was born in Newgate, and during a life 
of continu'd variety for threescore years, 
besides her childhood, was twelve 
year a whore, five times a wife (where- 
of once to her own brother) twelve 
year a thief, eight year. a transported 
felon in Virginia, at last grew rich, 
liVd honest, and died a penitent. 
Written from her own memorandums. 
[By Daniel Defoe.] 

London: MDCCXXi. Octavo.* {Wilson, 
Life of Defoe, 175.] 

FORTUNES (the) of Francis Croft. 
An autobiography. [By B. Saint 
John.] In three volumes. 
London: 1852. Octavo. [IV., Brif. Mus.] 

FORTUNES (the) of Nigel. By the 
author of Waverley, Kenilworth, &c. 
[Sir Walter Scott, Bart.] In three 
volumes. 
Edinburgh : 1822. Octavo. • 

FORTUNES (the) of Perkin Warbeck, 
a romance. By the author of " Franken- 
stein." [Mary Wollstonecraft God- 
win, afterwards Mrs Shelley.] In 
three volumes. 
London : 1830. Duodecimo.* 

FORTUNE'S uncertainty, or youth's 
unconstancy. Wherein is contained 
a true and impartial account of what 
hapned in the space of few years to 
the author, whom you will know in 
this ensuing discourse by the name of 
Rodolphus. [Charles Croke.] 
London, 1667. Octavo. Pp. 99.* {Boti/.] 
** Charles Croke a younger son of Unton 
Croke of Merston near Oxon (made Ser- 
geant at law by Oliver Protector) was 
the author of the book following, entit. 
Fortunes uncertainty &c." — MS. note by 
Wood. 

FORTY days in the desert, On the track 
of the Israelites ; or, a journey from 



Cairo, by Wady Feiran, to Mount 
Sinai and Petra. By the author of 
" Walks about Jerusalem." [William 
Henry Bartlett.] Third edition. 
London : [1849.] Octavo.* 

XLV. (the) chapter of the prophecies of 
Thomas the Rhymer, in verse ; with 
notes and illustrations. Dedicated to 
Doctor Silverspoon [Witherspoon] 
preacher of sedition in America. [By 
Hugo Arnot.] 

Edinburgh: M,DCC,LXXVi. Quarto.* {Adv. 
Lid.] 

FOUND dead. By the author of 
' Blondel Parva,' ' Lost Sir Massing- 
berd,' 'Married beneath him,' etc., 
etc. [James Pavn.] 

London : 1869. Octavo. Pp. iv. 348.* 

FOUNDATION (the) of moral good- 
ness : or a further inquiry into the 
original of our idea of virtue. By a 
clergyman. Qohn Balguy, M.A.] 

London: M.DCC.xxviii. Octavo.* {Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.] 

FOUNDATION (the) of the faith 
assailed in Oxford : a letter to His 
Grace the Archbishop of Canterbury, 
&c. &c. &c. Visitor of the University, 
with particular reference to the changes 
in its constitution, now under con- 
sideration. By a clerical member of 
Convocation. [Rev. Henry William 
WiLBERFORCE, Oriel.] 
London: 1835. Octavo.* {Bodl.] 
Author's name in the handwriting of Dr. 
Bliss. 

FOUNDATION (the) of the Uni- 
versitie of Cambridge, with a cata- 
logue of the principal founders and 
speciall benefactors of all the colledges, 
and total number of students, magis- 
trates and officers therein being. And 
how the revenues thereof are and have 
been increased from time to time, and 
whom, with buildings, books and 
revenues as no universitie in the world 
can in all points parallel : these are 
the nurseries of religion, and seminaries 
of good literature. [By Gerard Lang- 
BAINE, D.D.] 

London, 165 1. Quarto.* 

FOUNDATION (the) of the Universitie 
of Oxford, with a catalogue of the 
principall founders and speciall bene- 
factors of all the colledges, and total 
number of students, magistrates and 
officers therein being. And how the 



947 



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revenews thereof are and have been 
increased from time to time, and whom, 
with buildings, books and revenues 
as no universitie in the world can in all 
points parallel : these are the nurseries 
of religion, and seminaries of good liter- 
ature. [By Gerard Langbaine, D.D.] 

London, 1651. Quarto.* 

FOUNDATIONS (the) of natural and 
reveal'd religion asserted. Being a 
reply to the supplement to the treatise 
entitul'd, The nature, obligation, &c. of 
the Christian sacraments. [By Arthur 
Ashley Sykes, D.D.] 

London : MDCCXXX. Octavo. Pp. 96.* 
[Bod/.] 

FOUNDLING (the) of Glenthorn ; or, 
the smugglers' cave. A novel. By 
the author of the Farmer's three 
daughters. [Alexander Balfour.] [In 
four volumes.] 

London, 1823. Duodecimo.* 

FOUNTAIN (the) of monition and 
inter-communication divine : shewing 
plainly both how the Spirit of God 
applies himself to men ; and withal 
shewing most clearly how men ought 
to conform themselves to receive such 
monitions from God. Design'd as a 
brief introduction to the holy allegorick 
rules of grammar. By W. F. Esq ; 
master in the holy language, and 
author of the New Jerusalem, &c. 
[William Freke.] 

London, 1703. Octavo, Pp. ill. b. t. i. 
162.* [BodL] 

FOUR (the) ages of England : or the 
iron age. With other select poems : 
written in the year 1648. [By Abraham 
Cowley.] 

London : 1675. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. t. 88.* 
[Brit. Mus.] 

FOUR conferences concerning, i. Read- 
ing the Holy Scriptures in the vulgar 
tongue. 2. Half communion. 3. Wor- 
shipping of images. 4. Invocation of 
saints. [By Gilbert COLES, D.D.] 

Oxford. 1688. Quarto.* [Brii. Mus. 
Mendham Collection Cat.] 

FOUR discourses on the following sub- 
jects : viz. I. Of obedience to the 
supreme powers, and the duty of sub- 
jects in all revolutions. II. Of the 
laws of nations, and the rights of sove- 
reigns. III. Of the power of the 
magistrate, and the rights of mankind, 



in matters of religion. IV. Of the 
liberty of the press. [By Matthew 

TiNDAL.] 

London, M.DCC. IX. Octavo. Pp.iv. 329.* 
[Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.] 

FOUR dissertations, moral and religious, 
addressed to the rising generation. I. 
On covetousness. II. On hypocrisy. 
III. On the prosperous condition of 
men in this world. IV. On continuance 
in well-doing. [By Joseph Cradock.] 

London: 181 5. Octavo. Pp. 68.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

FOUR dissertations on eternal punish- 
ments ; on Christ's cursing the fig 
tree ; on mistranslations of the New 
Testament ; and on Christ's tempta- 
tion. [By Samuel Cooper.] 

Octavo. [Leslie's Cat., 1843.] 

FOUR elegies : descriptive and moral. 
[By John ScOTT.] 
London : M DCC LX. Quarto.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FOUR essays, as improved and enlarged 
in the second edition of the Reliques 
of ancient English poetry. [By T. 
Percy, Bishop of Dromore.] 

[London:] 1767, Octavo. [W., Brit. 

Mus.] 

FOUR (the) farthing candles, a satire. 
[By Cuthbert Shaw.] 

1762. Quarto. [Chalmers, Biog. Diet.] 

FOUR (the) gospels arranged in a 
series of tabular parallels, on a new 

principle. [By the Rev. Cholmon- 

DELEY, M.A.] 

London, 1836. Octavo. [Home's Intro- 
duction to the critical study and knowledge 
0/ the Holy Scriptures, v. 162.] 

FOUR-legg'd (the) Quaker, to the tune 
of the Dog and Elder's maid, or, the 
Lady's fall. [By John Berkenhead .] 

N. p. N. D. S. sh.* [Bodl.] 

Author's name in the handwriting of Wood. 

FOUR letters to a friend. I. Con- 
cerning assent to a revealed proposition. 
II. Concerning the Scripture sense of 
heresy. III. Containing remarks upon 
some passages in Mr. Chubb's supple- 
ment. IV. Remarks upon his account 
of the Christian justification. By a 
country minister. [Caleb Wroe.] 

London : 1725. Octavo.* [Orme, Bib. 

Bib.] 

Ascribed also to Thomas Morgan, M. D. 



949 



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950 



FOUR letters to the people of England, 
on the situation and conduct of national 
affairs. [By John Shebbeare.] 

London. 1855-56. Octavo. [A^Aen. 
Cat., p. 503.] 

FOUR letters which passed between 
a gentleman and a clergyman, con- 
cerning the necessity of an episcopal 
commission, for the valid administra- 
tion of Gospel ordinances. [By Thomas 
Brett, LL.D.] 

London: mdccxliii. Octavo. Pp. 63.* 

FOUR marks of Antichrist : or a 
supplement to the Warburtonian 
lecture. [By Gilbert Wakefield.] 

London M.DCC.LXXXViii. Octavo.* [Adv. 
Lib.-] 

FOUR (a) months tour through France. 
[By Palmer.] [In two volumes.] 

London: MDCCLXXVi. Duodecimo.* [Mon. 
Rev., 1776. Adv. Lib.} 

FOUR new dialogues of the dead. [By 
George Lyttelton, Lord Lyttelton.] 
London: 1765. Octavo. [fV.,Brit. Mus.] 

FOUR paradoxes of arte, of lawe, of 
warre, of service. By T. S. [Thomas 
Scott.] 

London : 1602, Octavo. Twenty-four 
leaves. [JV., Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

FOUR (the) pilgrims, or hfe's mission ; 
and other poems. [By Thomas YoUNG.] 

Dundee : MDCCCXLix. Duodecimo, Pp. 
258. b. t.* [A. /ervise.] 

FOUR propositions, &c. shewing, not 
only, that the distance of the sun, as 
attempted to be determined from the 
theory of gravity, by a late author, is, 
upon his own principles, erroneous ; 
but also, that it is more than probable 
this capital question can never be satis- 
factorily answered by any calculus of 
the kind. [By J. Dawson, of Sed- 
bergh.] 
Newcastle : MDCCLXix. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

FOUR sermons. By a layman. [Fred- 
erick John MONSON, 5th Lord Mon- 
son.] 

London: 1842. Octavo. Pp.74. [IV., 
MartitCs Cat.] 

FOUR sermons upon most important 
topicks ; or, catechistical lectures : 
concerning I. The necessity of water- 
baptism to salvation, with the requisites 
to the valid administration of it. IL 
The conditions of our baptismal cove- 
nant on God's part. IIL The con- 



ditions of the baptismal covenant on 
man's part. IV. The lavirfulness, ex- 
pediency, and necessity of infant-bap- 
tism. By a presbyter of the Church of 
England. [Robert Hall.] 
London : 1715. Octavo. Pp. iv. b. t. 
and dedication, 78.* [Bodl^ 

FOUR short discourses on funeral occa- 
sions, by a minister of the Church of 
Scotland. [John Bethune, minister 
of Rosskeen.J 

Edinburgh : MDCCLViii. Octavo, Pp, 
45-* 

FOUR speeches against continuing the 
army, as they were spoken on various 
occasions in the House of Commons. 
By W. S-. [William Shippen.] 

London : 1732. Octavo. [Cat. Lond. 
Inst., ii. 104.] 

FOUR topographical letters written in 
July 1755, upon a journey through Bed- 
fordshire, Northamptonshire, Leicester- 
shire, Nottinghamshire, Derby, and 
Warwick. [By Resta Patching, or 
Patchen, an inn-keeper of Grace- 
church Street, London.] 

Newcastle, 1757. Octavo. [Upcott, i. 
37-] 

FOUR years in France ; or, narrative of 
an English family's residence there 
during that period ; preceded by some 
account of the conversion of the author 
to the Catholic faith. [By Henry 
Best.] 

London : 1826, Octavp, Pp. xvi. 443.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

FOUR (the) years' voyages of Capt. 
George Roberts. Being a series of 
uncommon events which befel him in 
a voyage to the islands of the Canaries, 
Cape de Verd, and Barbadoes, from 
whence he was bound to the coast of 
Guiney. The manner of his being 
taken by three pyrate ships commanded 
by Low, Russell and Spriggs, who 
after having plundered him, and de- 
tained him ten days, put him aboard 
his own sloop, without provisions, 
water &c. : and with only two boys, 
one of eighteen, and the other of eight 
years of age. The hardships he en- 
dured for above twenty days, till he 
arrived at the island of St. Nicholas, 
from whence he was blown off tojsea 
(before he could get any sustenance) 
without his boat and biggest boy, whom 
he had sent ashore : and after four 
days of difficulty and distress, was 
shipwrecked on the unfrequented island 



951 



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FOU 



952 



of St. John, where, when he had re- 
mained near two years he built a vessel 
to bring him off. With a particular 
and curious description and draught of 
the Cape de Verd Islands ; their roads, 
anchoring places, nature and produc- 
tion of the soils ; the kindness and 
hospitality of the natives to strangers ; 
their religion, manners, customs, and 
superstitions. Together with observa- 
tions on the minerals, mineral waters, 
metals &c. ; salts, and of the nitre 
with which some of these islands 
abound. Written by himself, and in- 
terspersed with many pleasant and 
profitable remarks, very instructive for 
all those who use this trade, or who 
may have the misfortune to meet with 
any of the like distresses, either by 
pyracy or shipwreck. Adorned with 
several copper - plates. [By Daniel 
Defoe.] 



London : 1726. 
of Defoe, 191.] 



Octavo. \Wilson, Life 



FOURE learned and godly treatises ; 
viz. The carnall hypocrite. The 
Churches deliverances. The deceitful- 
nesse of sinne. The benefit of 
afflictions. By T. H. [Thomas 
Hooker.] 

London, 1638. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
293.* \_BodL'\ 

FOURTEEN sonnets, elegiac and de- 
scriptive. Written during a storm. 
[By William Lisle Bowles.] 
Bath : 1789. Quarto.* \Pyce, Cat.\ 

FOURTEENTH (the) note of the 
Church examined, viz The unhappy 
end of the Church's enemies. [By 
Nicholas Stratford, D.D., Bishop of 
Chester.] 

London, 1657. Quarto.* {Jones' Peck, 
P- 439-] 

FOURTENE sermons of Barnardine 
Ochyne, concernyng the predestinacion 
and eleccion of God : very expediente 
to the settynge forth of hys glorye 
amonge hys creatures. Translated 
out of Italian in to oure natyue tounge 
by A. C. [Anne Cooke.] 

Imprinted at London by John Day 
dwellynge ouer Aldersgate, & Wylliam 
Seres, dwellyng in Peter Colledge. Cum 
priuilegio ad imprimendum solum. N. D. 
Octavo. No pagination. B. L.* 

Translator was Anne, daughter of Sir 
Anthony Cooke, wife to Sir Nicholas 
Bacon, mother of Sir Francis Bacon. 
\Bliss' Ca/.] 



FOURTH (the) and last part of a Caveat 
against the Whiggs, &c. In a short 
historical account of their behaviour 
in the reign of Her Majesty Queene 
Anne. [By Charles Hornby.] The 
second edition. 

London : 1712. Octavo. Pp. 130. b. t.* 
{Bodir^ 

FOURTH (the) and last part of the 
History of the Crown-Inn : with the 
character of John Bull, and other 
novels. [Byjohn Arbuthnot, M.D.] 
Part IV. 
London : N. D. Octavo.* 

FOURTH (the) commandment of the 
decalogue considered ; and its moral 
and perpetual obligation asserted and 
vindicated, from the cavils of its 
adversaries, and particularly of Philip 
Limborch. By J. S. a presbyter of the 
Episcopal Church of Scotland. [John 
Small.] 
Edinburgh, M.DCC.Xlii. Quarto.* 

FOURTH (a) essay at removing 
national prejudices, with some reply to 
Mr H[o]dges and some other authors, 
who have printed their objections 
against an union with England. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 
[Edinburgh :] 1706. Quarto. 

FOURTH (a) letter to a person of quality, 
being an historical account of the 
doctrine of the sacrament, from the 
primitive times, to the Council of 
Trent ; shewing the novelty of Tran- 
substantiation. [By Edward Pelling, 
D.D.] 
London, 1688. Quarto. Pp. 77.* 

FOURTH (a) letter to the people of 
England. On the conduct of the 

M rs in alliances, fleets, and armies, 

since the first differences on the Ohio, 
to the taking of Minorca by the French. 
[By John Shebbeare, M.D.] The 
second edition. 

London: MDCCLVI. Octavo. Pp. Ili.b.t.* 

FOURTH (the) note of the Church 
examined, viz Amplitude, or multitude 
and variety of believers. [By Edward 
Fowler, D.D., Bishop of Gloucester.] 
London, 1687. Quarto.* {Jones' Peck, 
p. 438.] 

FOURTH (the) part of Naked truth : 
or, the complaint of the Church to some 
of her sons for breach of her Articles. 
In a friendly dialogue between Titus 
and Timothy, both ministers of the 



953 



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954 



Church of England. By a legal son, 
and sincere conformist to the Church 
of England, as established by law. 
[Edmund HiCKERlNGlLL.] 
London: 1682, Folio.* 

FOXES and firebrands : or a specimen 
of the danger and harmony of Popery 
and separation. Wherein is proved 
from undeniable matter of fact and 
reason, that separation from the Church 
of England is, in the judgment of Papists, 
and by sad experience, found the most 
compendious way to introduce Popery, 
and to ruine the Protestant religion. 
[By John Nalson, LL.D.] 
London, 1680. Quarto. Pp. 4. b. t. 33.* 
[iV. and Q., Nov. 1853, p. 486.] 
Dedication signed Philirenes. In 1682, 
Robert Ware reprinted it with a second 
part of his own ; and in 1689, he added a 
third and last part in i2mo. 

FOXONIAN (the) Quakers, dunces 
lyars and slanderers, proved out of 
George Fox's Journal, and other 
scriblers ; particularly B. C. his 
Quakers no apostates, or the hammerer 
defeated: amanuensis, as is said, to 
G. C. (as he sometime wrote himself) 
Gulielmus Calamus, alias William Penn. 
Also a reply to W. C. (a Church-man, 
the Quakers advocate) his Trepi- 
dantium Malleus intrepidanter mal- 
leatus, &c. By Trepidantium Malleus. 
[Samuel YouNG.] 

London: 1697. Duodecimo. Pp. 100.* 

"FOX'S (a) tale:" a sketch of the 
hunting-field. By the author of " The 
autobiography of the late Salmo Salar, 
Esq., comprising a narrative of the 
life, personal adventures, and death of 
a Tweed salmon." [George Rooper.] 

London : 1867. Octavo. Pp. 78.* 

FRAGMENT 
Stebbing, D.D.] 

London : 
\Bodl.\ 



(a). [By Henry 



15' [I7SI-] Octavo.^ 



FRAGMENT of a parallel between the 
history, literature, and art of Italy in 
the middle ages. [By William Schom- 
berg Robert Kerr, Marquis of Lothian.] 
Edinburgh : MDCCCLXiii. 

FRAGMENT of a tragedy lately acted 
at the British Museum. [By Stephen 
Weston.] 

N. p. N. D. [1806.] Quarto. Pp. 3.* 
"From the author St. Weston. 1806. 
Aug." — MS. note in the handwriting of 
Douce. 



FRAGMENT (a) of the true religion. 
Being the substance of two Letters from 
a Methodist-Preacher in Cambridge- 
shire [Rev. J. Berridge] to a clergy- 
man in Nottinghamshire. 
London : 1760. Octavo. \W.\ 
Preface signed Faith Workless [Pseud.], 
editor. 

FRAGMENT (a) on government ; 
being an examination of what is de- 
livered, on the subject of government 
in general, in the introduction to Sir 
William Blackstone's Commentaries : 
with a preface, in which is given a 
critique on the work at large. [By 
Jeremy Bentham.] 

London: M.DCC.LXXVi. Octavo.* [Bn'i. 
Mus.] 

FRAGMENT (a) on Mackintosh : being 
strictures on some passages in the 
dissertation by Sir James Mackintosh, 
prefixed to the Encyclopaedia Britan- 
nica. [By James Mill.] 

London : 1835. Octavo. Pp. vi. 431.* 
[Adv. Li//.] 

FRAGMENT (a) on the constitutional 
power and duties of juries. [By Sir S. 

ROMILLY.] 

1785. [AT. and Q., 16 Fed. 1867, p. 138.] 

FRAGMENT (a) out of the sixth Book 
of Polybius. [By Edward Spelman.] 

London : 1743. Octavo. [W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

FRAGMENTA Scoto - Dramatica. 
1715-1758. [EditedbyWiUiam Henry 
Logan.] 

Edinburgh: MDCCCXXXV. Octavo.* [On 
the authority of the editor. '\ 
A very few copies privately printed at the 
expense of the editor. 

FRAGMENTA Scoto - monastica : 
memoir of what has been already 
done, and what materials exist, to- 
wards the formation of a Scotish 
Monasticon. To which are appended 
sundry new instances of goodly matter. 
By a delver in antiquity. [William 
Barclay David Donald Turnbull.] 

Edinburgh : m.dccc.xlii. Octavo. Pp. 
X. 31. xcvi. [Adv. Ltd.] 

FRAGMENTARY (a) chapter from the 
most pleasant and delectable history 
of Robert the Fox. [By Sir Robert 
Peel.] 

1846. Quarto. [A then. Cat. {Sup.), p. 
241.] 



955 



FRA — FRA 



956 



FRAGMENTS and anecdotes proper to 
be read at the present crisis by every 
honest Englishman. [By J. Wilkes ?] 

London: 1764. Octavo. [fV., BHt, Mus.] 

FRAGMENTS and scraps of history, 
[By George Harrison.] [In two 
volumes.] 

London : 1834. Quarto.* 
"With best regards of his old and affec- 
tionate friend Geo : Harrison the author." 
— MS. note on Bodleian copy. 

FRAGMENTS from the history of John 
Bull. [By George MoiR, advocate.] 

Edinburgh : mdcccxxxv. Octavo. Pp. 
242. b. t.* [Cat. Phil. Inst., Edin.] 

FRAGMENTS, in prose and verse. By 
a young lady, lately deceased. [Miss 
Eliz. Smith.] With some account of 
her life and character, by the author of 
" Sermons on the doctrines and duties 
of Christianity." [Mrs Bowdler.] 

London : 1808. Octavo. Pp. 227. 
[Brit. Crit.y xxxiii. 217, and in a previous 
volume. ] 

FRAGMENTS of a civic feast ; being a 
key to Volney's Ruins, or the revolutions 
of empires. Bya reformer. [F. Nolan,] 

London : 1826, Octavo, 

FRAGMENTS of a prospect from a hill 
in Fife. [By George Wallace.] 

N. p. N, D. [Edinburgh : 1754.] Quarto. 
Pp. viii. 39,* [Martin's Cat.] 
Forty copies privately printed. Published 
with the author's name at Edinburgh, 1796, 
8vo. ; and a second edition, Edinburgh, 
1800, 8vo, 

FRAGMENTS of an intended tour- 
July 12, 1 819. [By Rev, Thomas 
Frognall DiBDiN, D,D.] 

Octavo. Pp, 16. [W.] 

FRAGMENTS of ancient poetry, col- 
lected in the Highlands of Scotland, 
and translated from the Galic or Erse 
language. [By James Macpherson.] 
The second edition. 



Edinburgh. MDCCLX. 
[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 



Duodecimo. 



FRAGMENTS of Essays, [ByChandos 
Leigh, Baron Leigh.] 
London : 1816. Duodecimo. Pp. 108. 
[W., Martin's Cat.] 

FRAGMENTS of Scotish history, 
[Edited, with desultory reflections on 
the state of ancient Scotland, by Sir 
John Graham Dalyell'.] 
Edinburgh : 1798. Quarto,* [Adv. Lib.] 



FRAGMENTS of the table round, [By 
Professor Robert Buchanan, of 
Glasgow,] 
Glasgow: 1859, Quarto. Pp, 72. b. t.* 

FRANCE painted to the life. By a 
learned and impartial hand, [Peter 
Heylin.] The second edition. 

London. 1657, Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t, 
362,* [Lozvndes, Bibliog. Man.] 
A spurious edition of the first partof Heylin's 
" Two Journeys." The first edition [1656] 
was printed surreptitiously, and published 
by William Leake, a bookseller, who, says 
Ant. a Wood, ' fathered it in Stationers 
Hall on one Rich. BignalL' 

FRANCESCA Carrara. By the author 
of Romance and reality, The Venetian 
bracelet, &c. &c. [Letitia Elizabeth 
Landon.] In three volumes. 
London : 1834. Duodecimo.* 

FRANCHISE (the). What shall we do 
to it ? [By Charles Tennant,] 
London : 1858, Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FRANCIS, Lord Bacon : or, the case of 
private and national corruption, and 
bribery, impartially consider'd. Ad- 
dress'd to all South-Sea directors, 
members of parliament, ministers of 
state, and Church-dignitaries. By an 
Englishman. [Thomas Gordon.] 
The fifth edition. 

London, m.dccxxi. Octavo, Pp, xvi, 

62.* [Bodl.] 

Dedication signed Britannicus. 

FRANCIS Spira, and other poems. 
By the author of "The gentle life." 
[James Hain Friswell.] 

London: 1865. Octavo. Pp. viii. 128.* 

FRAN CO -Gallia : or, an account of 
the ancient free state of France, and 
most other parts of Europe, before the 
loss of their liberties. Written origin- 
ally in Latin by the famous civilian 
Francis Hotoman, in the year 1574, 
and translated into English by the 
author of the Account of Denmark. 
[Robert Molesworth, Lord Moles- 
worth.] 

London: 171 1. Octavo.* 

FRANK Fairlegh ; or, scenes from the 
life of a private pupil. [By Francis E. 
S MED ley.] With thirty illustrations 
on steel, by George Cruikshank. 
London : 1850. Octavo,* 

FRANKENSTEIN ; or, the modern 
Prometheus, [By Mary WoUstone- 



957 



FRA — FRE 



958 



craft Godwin, afterwards 
Shelley.] In three volumes. 

London : r8i8. Duodecimo.* 
Mag., April 1818, p. 334.] 



Mrs. 



\Gent. 



FRATERNITYE (the) of Vacabondes. 
As wel of ruflyng Vacabondes, as of 
beggerly, of women as of men, of gyrles 
as of boyes, with their proper names 
and qualities. With a description of 
the crafty company of cousoners and 
shifters. Whereunto also is adioyned 
the XXV. Orders of knaues, otherwise 
called a quartern of knaues. Con- 
firmed for euer by Cocke Lorell. 
The Vprightman speaketh. 
Our Brotherhood of Vacabondes, 

If you would know where dwell : 
In graues end Barge which syldome 
standes, 
The talke wyll shew ryght well. 
Cocke Lorell aunswereth. 
Some orders of my Knaues also 
In that Barge shall ye fynde : 
For no where shall ye walk I trow, 
But ye shall see their kynde. 
[By Thomas Harman.] 
Imprinted at London by John Awdeley, 
dwellyng in little Britayne Streete without 
Aldersgate. 1575. Quarto. No pagina- 
tion. B. L.* \_Bodl.\ 

FRAUD and friendship : or the orphan 
and the foundling of the king's print- 
ing house. An Edinburgh tale . . , 
[By David Pae.] 

Edinburgh : 1857. Octavo. \Adv. Lib.'\ 

FRAUD detected : or, the Hibernian 
patriot. Containing all the Drapier's 
Letters to the people of Ireland, on 
Wood's coinage, &c. Interspers'd 
with the following particulars, viz. I. 
The addresses of the Lords and Com- 
mons of Ireland, against Wood's coin. 
II. His majesty's answer to the said 
addresses. III. The report of his 
majesty's most honourable privy coun- 
cil. IV. Seasonable advice to the 
grand jury. V. Extract of the votes of 
the House of Commons of England, 
upon breaking a grand jury. VI. Con- 
siderations on the attempts, made to 
pass Wood's coin. VII. Reasons, 
shewing the necessity the people of 
Ireland are under, to refuse Wood's 
coinage. To which are added, Pro- 
metheus, a poem. Also a new poem 
to the Drapier ; and songs sung at the 
Drapier's club in Truck Street, Dublin, 
never before printed. With a preface, 
explaining the usefulness of the whole. 
[By Jonathan Swift, D.D.] 



Dublin : re-printed, 1725. Octavo. Pp. 
14. b. t. 222. 2.* [Bod/.] 

FRAUDS and abuses at St. Paul's. In 
a letter to a member of parliament. 
[By Francis Hare, D.D.] 

London: 17 12. Octavo.* 

FRAUDS (the) of Romish monks and 
priests, set forth in eight letters. Lately 
written by a gentleman, on his journey 
into Italy ; and publish'd for the 
benefit of the publick. By Gabriel 
d' EmillidLnne, pseud. [Antoine Gavin.] 

London, 1691. Octavo. Pp. 12. b. t. 416.* 
[Qu6rard, Superc/ier. d4voi7., 1847, ii. 24.] 
Dedication, and address to the reader, 
signed G. D. E. E. A. P. 

FREAKS, follies, fancies, and fashions. 
By H. E. R. Trin. Coll. Camb. [H. E. 
Reynolds.] 
London: 1868. Octavo. Pp. 72.* [Bodl.] 

FREAKS (the) of Cupid : a novel. By 

an Irish bachelor. [ Abbot.] In 

three volumes. 

London: 1845. Duodecimo.* 

FREDA, A novel. By the author of 
" Mrs Jerningham's journal." [Mrs 
Hart.] In three volumes. 
London : 1878. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FREDERIC Latimer : or, the history of 

a young man of fashion. [By Le 

Maistre.] In three volumes. 
London : 1799. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

FREDERICK Morland ; by the author 
of " Lochiel ; or, the field of Culloden," 
&c. &c. [David Carey.] [In two vol- 
umes.] 
London, 1824. Duodecimo.* [Land. Cat.] 

FREE (a) address to those who have 
petitioned for the repeal of the late act 
of parliament, in favour of the Roman 
Catholics. By a lover of peace and 
truth. [Joseph Priestley, LL.D.] 
London: 1780. Duodecimo.* [Bod/.] 

FREE (a) and candid disquisition on 
religious establishments in general, and 
the Church of England in particular : 
occasioned by a visitation sermon 
preached at Chelmsford, May 22, 1770 
[by Rev. Nathaniel Foster]. To 
which is prefixed, an answer to a 
Letter from a clergyman [Rev. John 
Firebrace] concerning subscription to 
the xxxix Articles of the Church of Eng- 
land. [By Rev. Benjamin Dawson, 
LL.D., rector of Burgh in Suffolk.] 
London: 1771. Octavo. [IV.] 



959 



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960 



FREE and candid disquisitions relating 
to the Church of England, and the 
means of advancing religion therein. 
Addressed to the governing powers in 
Church and State, and more immedi- 
ately directed to the two Houses of Con- 
vocation. [By Rev. John Jones.] 
London : 1749. Octavo. Pp. 27. 340. 
[N. and Q.^ June i860, p. 448.] 

FREE (a) and candid examination of 
the principles advanced in the Right 
Rev. [T. Sherlock] the Lord Bishop of 
London's very elegant sermons, lately 
published ; and in his very ingenious 
discourses on prophecy. Wherein the 
commonly received system, concerning 
the natures of the Jewish and Christian 
dispensations, is particularly consi- 
dered : with occasional observations on 
some late explanations of the doctrines 
therein contained. By the author of 
The critical enquiry into the opinions 
and practice of the ancient philo- 
sophers, &c. [John TOWNE.] 
London, mdcclvi. Octavo. Pp. x. ii. 
375-* 

FREE and candid thoughts on 
the doctrine of predestination. By 
T. E. [Thomas Edwards] author of 
C[a]n[o]ns of Cr[i]t[i]c[i]sm. 

London : 1761. Octavo. \_Brit. Mus.] 

FREE (a) and familiar letter to that 
great refiner of Pope and Shakespear 
the Rev. Mr. William Warburton, 
Preacher of Lincoln's- Inn. With re- 
marks upon the Epistle of friend A. E. 
In which his unhandsome treatment 
of this celebrated writer is expos'd in 
the manner it deserves. By a country 
curate. [Zachary Grey, LL.D.] 

London mdccl. Octavo.* 
The " Epistle of friend A. E." is Zachary 
Grey's " Word or two of advice &c." 
q. v. The letters A. E. are the vowels in 
Zachary Gr^. 

FREE and impartial considerations 
upon the Free and candid disquisitions 
relating to the Church of England. 
Addressed to the authors [John Jones] 
of the Disquisitions. By a gentleman. 
[John White, B.D., vicar of Nayland, 
Suffolk.] 

London, mdccli. Octavo, Pp. 69.* 
[JV. and Q.,June i860, p. 448.] 

FREE (a) and impartial inquiry into 
the causes of that very great esteem 
and honour that the non-conforming 
preachers are generally in with their 
followers. In a letter to his honoured 



friend H. M. By a lover of the 
Church of England, and unfeigned 
piety. To which is added a discourse 
on I Tim. 4. 7. to some of the clergy 
at a publick meeting. [By John 
Eachard.] 



London, 1673. Duodecimo. 
[Aberdeen Ltd.] 



Pp. 204. 



FREE and impartial thoughts, on the 
sovereignty of God, the doctrines of 
election, reprobation, and original sin : 
humbly addressed to all who believe 
and profess these doctrines. [By 
Richard Finch.] The second edition, 
corrected and enlarged. 

London : m.dcc.xlv. Octavo. Pp. 4. 
b. t. 81.* [Smith's Cat. of Friends' books, 
i. 610.] 

FREE (a) and necessary enquiry, 
whether the Church of England in 
her liturgy, and many of her learned 
divines in their writings, have not 
by some unwary expressions relating 
to transubstantiation and the real 
presence, given so great an advantage 
to Papists and Deists as may prove 
fatal to true religion, unless some 
remedy be speedily appHed? With 
remarks on the power of priestly 
absolution. By the author of the 
System of divinity and morality. 
[Ferdinand Warner, LL.D.] 

1755. Octavo. \Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

FREE (a) and serious address to the 
Christian laity, especially such as 
embracing Unitarian sentiments, con- 
form to Trinitarian worship ; to which 
is prefixed an Introduction ; wherein 
the worship of the Holy Scriptures is 
contrasted with the worship of the 
Church of England and of Dissenters. 
[By J. TOULMIN.] 

London: 1781. Octavo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] 

FREE (a) and serious remonstrance 
to protestant dissenting ministers on 
occasion of the decay of religion. 
With some observations on the educa- 
tion of youth for the ministry. By a 
layman. [Nathaniel Neal.] 

London : 1746. Octavo. [Darling, Cyclop, 
Bibl.] 

FREE (the) Briton extraordinary : or, 
A short review of the British affairs. 
In answer to a pamphlet intitled, A 
short view, with Remarks on the 
Treaty of Seville, &c. Printed for R. 
FranckUn. By Francis Walsingham, 



96 1 



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962 



of the Inner-Temple, Esq. [William 
Arnall.] 

London : mdccxxx. Octavo. Pp. 55.* 
[IVati, Bid. Brit.] 

FREE (a) Church and a free trade, by 
a member of the Free Church. [James 
Gall.] 

N. P. N. D. [1844.] Octavo.* 

FREE (the) Church : its principles and 
pretensions examined ; with special 
relation to the attitude of the English 
Presbyterian Church towards the 
Church of Scotland. By a layman. 
[Andrew Macgeorge.] Seventh 
thousand. 

Glasgow : 1873. Octavo.* 
Republished in " Papers on the principles 
and real position of the Free Church," 
Glasgow, 1875, with the author's name at 
the Introductory note. 

FREE (a) disquisition concerning the 
law of entails in Scotland. Occasioned 
by some late proposals for amending 
that law. [By John Swinton, senator 
of the College of Justice.] 
Edinburgh: m,dcc,lxv. Octavo. Pp. 

lOI.* 

Scottish Law Tracts, iii. 

F R E E - Enquirer (the). [By Peter 
Annex.] Vol. I. 

London : mdccli. Folio. Pp. 72.* 
The Free-enquirer consists of nine numbers. 
It was published weekly ; the first number 
being dated Saturday, October the 17th, 
1 761 ; and the ninth, Saturday, December 
the 1 2th, 1 76 1. The periodical mode of 
weekly publication, being found incon- 
venient, was discontinued. 

FREE (a) enquiry into the authenticity 
of the first and second chapters of St. 
Matthew's gospel. [ByJohn Williams, 
LL.D.] 

London : 1 77 1. Octavo. Pp. vii. 151. 

FREE (a) enquiry into the enormous in- 
crease of attornies, with some serious 
reflections on the abuse of our excellent 
laws : by an unfeigned admirer of 
genuine British jurisprudence. And 
a postscript, in which the reform of 
our parliamentary constituency is again 
considered, by the original proposer of 
that interesting measure. [Henry 
Constantine Jennings.] 

Chelmsford : M,DCC,LXXXV. Octavo. Pp. 
iv. 68.* \_Bodl.] 
Author's name by Douce. 



FREE (a) enquiry into the nature and 

origin of evil. In six letters to 

[By Soame Jenyns.] 
London : M DOC LVi I. Octavo.* 

FREE (a) enquiry into the vulgarly 
receiv'd notion of nature ; made in an 
essay, address'd to a friend. By R. B. 
Fellow of the Royal Society. [The 
Hon. Robert Boyle.] 
London, l68|. Octavo.* 

FREE (a) examination of the common 
methods employed to prevent the 
growth of Popery. [By James USHER.] 

London : 1766. Octavo.* [Mendham 
Collection Cat., p. 312.] 

FREE- holders (the) grand inqvest 
touching our soveraigne Lord the King 
and his parliament. [By Sir Robert 
FiLMER, Knt.] 

Printed in the three and twentieth year of 
the raign of our Soveraigne Lord King 
Charles [1647]. Quarto. Pp. 5. b. t. 64.* 
"Ascribed to Sir Rob. Holboume in a 
MS. note by Bp. Barlow in the above copy ; 
and by Wood in his notice of Holboume in 
his Fasti ; but included in a list of Filmer's 
works prefixed to the tract by the latter on 
the Power of Kings, published in 1680." — 
MS. note in Bodl. Cat. 

F R E E = holders (the) plea against 
stock-jobbing elections of parliament 
men. [By Daniel Defoe.] 

London: 1 70 1. Quarto.* [Wilson, Life 
of Defoe, 18.] 

FREE parliaments ; or, a vindication 
of the parliamentary constitution of 
England. In answer to certain vision- 
ary plans of modern reformers. [By 
John Almon.] 

London: 1783. Octavo. \Watt, Bib. Brit. 
Mon. Rev., Ixviii. 374.] 

FREE remarks on a sermon entitled, 
The requisition of subscription to the 
thirty nine Articles and liturgy of the 
Church of England not inconsistent 
with Christian liberty : to which are 
prefixed, Reasons against subscribing 
a petition to Parliament for the abo- 
lition of such subscription. By a 
friend to religious liberty. [John 
Palmer, of Macclesfield.] 

London: 1772. Octavo. Pp. 59.* [MS. 
note on copy.] 

FRE E-thinker (the) : or, essays on 
ignorance, superstition, bigotry, en- 
thusiasm, craft, &c. intermixed with 
several pieces of wit and humour. [By 



I 



963 



FRE 



FRE 



964 



Ambrose Phillips, Boulter, Archb. 
of Armagh, Pearce, Bp. of Rochester, 
the Rt. Hon. Richard West, the Rev. 
George Stubbs, the Rev. Gilbert Bur- 
net, and the Rev. Henry Steele.] 
The second edition with compleat in- 
dexes. In three volumes. 
London : 1733. Duodecimo. ^Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 839.] 

F REE-thinking in matters of reli- 
gion stated and recommended. By 
a Church of England divine. [Edward 
Synge.] 

London : MDCCXXVii. Octavo.* 

FREE-thinking rightly stated ; wherein 
a discourse (falsely so called) is fully 
considered. [By Thomas Cockman, 
D.D.] 

London: 1763. Octavo. Pp. 131. [Darling, 
Cyclop. Btdl.] 

FREE thoughts continu'd upon several 
points : Of predestination. Of re- 
demption. Of the salvability of the 
heathen. Of the Judaical covenant. 
Of justification. Of the judg of faith, 
and the Scripture. Of venial sin. 
Of liturgical and conceiv'd prayer. 
Of demonstrative preaching. Of the 
authority of the laws of men. Of the 
power of the magistrate about religion. 
Of subjection to our present Queen. 
Unto which are added. Of free elect- 
ing grace. Of this grace, its irresisti- 
bility. Of Gods will, decree, and 
providence, in regard to sin. Of faith 
and works. Of the believer's union 
with Christ. Of justifying righteous- 
ness. Of the Thirteenth to the 
Romans. Which points being writ 
after the other, they are put together 
in this second publication. By a 
graue author of middle and unparty 
principles. [John Humfrey.] 

London, 1712. Quarto. Pp. iv. 64.* [Bodl.] 
The second part consists of 20 pages. At 
the end of part ii., there is a half contain- 
ing what is called ' ' A close to these points 
of controversy." This last has the author's 
name. 

FREE thoughts in defence of a future 
state, as discoverable by natural 
reason, and stript of all superstitious 
appendages. Demonstrating against 
the nominal Deists, that the consider- 
ation of future advantages is a just 
motive to virtue ; of future loss and 
misery, a powerful and becoming re- 
straint of vice. With occasional re- 
marks on a book intituled, An inquiry 
concerning virtue. And a refutation 



of the reviv'd Hylozoicism of Demo- 
critus and Leucippus. [By Hon. 
Robert Day.] 

London, M.DCC. Octavo. Pp. 4. iii.* 
[Watt, Bib. Brit. Bodl.] 

FREE thoughts on a general reform, 
addressed to every independent man. 
The truth, equally distant from the 
flimsy machinery of Messrs. Burke, 
Reeves, and Co. as from the gross 
ribaldry of Thomas Paine and his 

party. By S S, M.A. of 

the University of Oxford. [Charles 
Lucas.] 

Bath: 1796. Octavo. [Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

FREE thoughts on despotic and free 
governments, as connected with the 
happiness of the governor and the 
governed. [By Joseph Townsend.] 

London, M DCC LXXXI. Octavo. Pp. 
316.* 

FREE thoughts on liberty and the re- 
volution in France. By the author of a 
Letter to Earl Stanhope on the Test. 
[Rev. Charles Hawtrey, M.A.] 

London : 1790. Octavo. [Nichols, Lit. 
Anec, ix. 569.] 

Ascribed to Charles Hawkins. [Gent. 
Mag., June 1792, p. 550.] 

FREE thoughts on religion, the Church, 
and national happiness. By B. M. 
[Bernard de Mandeville.] 
London : M DCC xx. Octavo.* 

FREE thoughts on the late contested 
election for the borough of Shrewsbury. 
By an independent voter. [Rowland 
Hunt.] 
[Shrewsbury,] 1806. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FREE thoughts on the late religious 
celebration of the funeral of Her Royal 
Highness the Princess Charlotte of 
Wales ; and on the discussion to 
which it has given rise in Edinburgh. 
By Scoto - Britannus. [Thomas 
M'Crie, D.D.] 
Edinburgh : 1817. Octavo. Pp. 78.* 

FREE thoughts on the most probable 
means of reviving the Dissenting in- 
terest, occasion'd by the late Enquiry 
into the causes of its decay [by S. 
Gough]. By a minister in the country. 
[PhiUp Doddridge.] 

London: 1730. Octavo. [W., Brit. Mus.] 

FREE thoughts, on the proceedings of 
the continental congress, held at Phila- 
delphia, Sept. 5, 1774 : wherein their 



96s 



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966 



errors are exhibited, their reasonings 
confuted, and the fatal tendency of 
their non-importation, non-exportation, 
and non-consumption measures, are 
laid open to the plainest understand- 
ings ; and the only means pointed out 
for preserving and securing our present 
happy constitution : in a letter to the 
farmers, and other inhabitants of North 
America in general, and to those of the 
province of New- York in particular. 
By a farmer. [Dr. Sam. Seabury.] 

Printed in the year M.DCC. lxxi v. Octavo. * 

[Bod/.] 

Signed A. W. Farmer. 

FREE thoughts on the subject of a 
farther reformation of the Church of 
England, in six numbers ; to which 
are added the Remarks of the editor. 
By the author of " A short and safe 
expedient for terminating the present 

debates about subscription." [ 

Jones, rector of Sheephall, Herts.] 
Published by B. Dawson, LL.D., 
rector of Burgh. 

London : 1 77 1 . Octavo. [ JV. , Brii. Mus. 
Mon. Rev., xlv. 406.] 

FREE thoughts on the toleration of 
popery, deduced from a review of its 
principles and history, with respect to 
liberty and the interests of princes and 
nations. Wherein the question con- 
cerning the repeal of the penal statutes 
is examined, and some late acts of the 
British legislature are considered ; with 
some occasional remarks on the religi- 
ous establishment and laws of Great 
Britain. The whole authenticated and 
illustrated by a variety of historical 
notes and unexceptionable testimonies. 
To which is subjoined an appendix, 
containing several papers relative to 
the subject. By Calvinus Minor, Scoto- 
Britannus. [Archibald Bruce, minis- 
ter at Whitburn.] 

Edinburgh : M.DCC.LXXX. Octavo.* 
\_New Coll. Cat.] 

FREE thoughts upon a Free enquiry [by 
John Williams, LL.D.] into the authen- 
ticity of the first and second chapters 
of St. Matthew's Gospel ; addressed to 
the anonymous author. With a short 
prefatory defence of the purity and in- 
tegrity of the New Testament canon. 
By Theophilus. [Caleb Fleming, 
D.D.] 
London : [177-] Octavo.* 

FREE thoughts upon the brute creation ; 
or an examination of Father Bougeant's 



philosophical amusement. [By John 
HiLDROP, D.D.] 

London: 1754. Octavo. [In vol. i of his 
Miscellaneous works.] 

FREE thoughts upon the late regulation 
of the post ; by which there is an arrival 
to, and departure of the mail from Edin- 
burgh on the Christian Sabbath. Be- 
ing the substance of a letter from a 
gentleman in the country [Rev. John 
Brown, Haddington] to his friend in 
Edinburgh [Mr John Watson, cooper 
in Leith]. 

Edinburgh : MDCCLXXXVii. Octavo.* 

FREE trade in corn the real interest of 
the landlord and the true policy of the 
state. By a Cumberland landowner. 
[Sir James Graham.] 

London : 1828. Octavo. Pp. iv. 83. 

FREE (a) translation of the preface [by 
Samuel Parr] to Bellendenus ; con- 
taining animated strictures on the great 
fiolitical characters of the present time. 
By William Beloe.] 

London : m.dcc.lxxxviii. Octavo.* 

FREEHOLDER (the); or political 
essays. [By Joseph Addison.] 

London : 17 16. Octavo. [Biog. Brit. i. 
51. Cat. Lib. Trin. Coll. Dub., p. 14.] 

FREEHOLDER'S (the) political cate- 
chism. [By Henry St. John, Vis- 
count Bolingbroke.] 
London: 1733. Octavo.* 
Printed in 1775 in "A collection of politi- 
cal tracts. By the author of the Disserta- 
tion upon parties." 

FREEMASON'S (a) pocket companion ; 
containing a brief sketch of the history 
of masonry, a chronology of interesting 
events, etc. etc. By a brother of the 
Apollo Lodge, 711, Oxford. [Walter 
Bishop Manx, M.A.] 

London: A. L. 5831. A.D. 1831. Octavo. 
Pp. vii. 116.* \_Bodl.] 

FREENESS (the) and sovereignty of 
God's justifying and electing grace. 
[By Mary Jane Graham.] 
London, mdcccxxxi. Octavo. Pp. 121.* 

FREEWILL, foreknowledge, and fate. 
A fragment. By Edward Search, Esq. 
[Abraham Tucker.] 

London : MDCCLXiii. Octavo. Pp. xxzi. 

268. • \_Bodl.] 

Preface of the annotator signed Cuthbert 

Comment. 



967 



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968 



FRENCH (the) Academic, wherein is 
discoursed the institution of maners, 
and whatsoever els concerneth the good 
and happie hfe of all estates, and call- 
ings, by preceptes of doctrine, and ex- 
amples of the lives of ancient sages 
and famous men. By Peter de la 
Primandaye Esquire, Lord of the said 
place, and of Barree, one of the ordi- 
narie gentlemen of the king's chamber : 
dedicated to the most Christian King 
Henrie the third, and newly translated 
into English by T, B. [Thomas 
Bowes.] 

London : 1586. Quarto. Second part, 
1594. Quarto. [IV.] 

FRENCH (the) alphabeth, with the 
Treasure of the French tung, contain- 
ing the rarest sentences, prouerbes, &c. 
By G. D. L. M. N. [N. G. Dela- 

MOTHE.] 

London: 1595. Octavo. [fV., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 622.] 

FRENCH authors at home. Episodes 
in the lives and works of Balzac — 
Madame de Girardin — George Sand- - 
Lamartine — Ldon Gozlan — Lamen- 
nais — Victor Hugo, etc. By the author 
of " Heroes, philosophers, and courtiers 
of the times of Louis XVL" etc. [Dr. 
Challice.] [In two volumes.] 

London: 1864. Octavo.* \_Adv. Lib.] 

FRENCH (the) conjurer. A comedy. 
As it is acted at the Duke of York's 
Theatre. Written by T. P. Gent. 
[Attributed to Thomas Porter.] 

London : 1678. Quarto. Pp. 4. b. t. 
46. I.* 

FRENCH (the) flogg'd, or, the British 
sailors in America, a farce of two acts, 
as it was performed at the Theatre 
Royal, Covent - Garden. [Generally 
ascribed to George Alexander 
Stevens.] 

London : 1767. Octavo. Pp. 21.* \_Biog. 
Dram,] 

FRENCH home life. [By Frederick 
Marshall.] 

Edinburgh and London mdccclxxiii. 

Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 341.* 

Originally published in ' Blackwood's 

Magazine.' 

FRENCH (the) king's thanks to the 
Tories of Great Britain. [By Benjamin 

HOADLY.] 

[London.] 17 10. Folio. Pp. 2.* \Bodl 
II. \ 



FRENCH pictures in EngUsh chalk. 
By the author of "The member for 
Paris." [Eustace Clare Grenville 
Murray.] - 

London : 1876. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 
406.* 

FRENCH (the) plot found out against 
the English Church : or, a manifesto 
upon the unequalness of the distri- 
bution of the 15000I, of the money of 
the royal beneficence, given every 
year'to the French Protestants. The 
sufferings of the ecclesiastick prose- 
lytes, from the French committee and 
its league : together with their petition 
humbly presented to the king and par- 
liament, against the said committee and 
its league, who are the enemies to the 
Church of England. By the body of 
the ecclesiastick proselytes. [By 
Michael Malard.] 
London, 17 18. Octavo.* {Bodl.] 

FRENCHIFIED (the) lady never in 
Paris, taken from Dryden and Colley 
Gibber, poets laureat. Acted at the 
Theatre - Royal in Covent - Garden, 
with universal applause. [By Henry 
Dell.] 

London : mdcclvii. Octavo. Pp. ii. 
40.* \.Biog. Dram.] 

FRENCHMAN'S (a) visit to England, 
and the Chrystal Palace. All he saw 
there, with his remarks upon England 
and the English people in general, 
and London in particular, translated 
into English by a Belgian, revised and 
corrected by an American, printed by 
a Prussian, published everywhere, and 
dedicated to everybody. [By Henry 
Curling.] 

London: 1 85 1. Octavo.* {Adv. Lib.] 

FREQUENTED (the) village; a 
poem. By a gentleman of the Middle 
Temple. [Counsellor King, eldest son 
of Sir Anthony King, Knt. Alderman 
of Dubhn.] 

London: 1 771. Quarto, [European Mag., 
vii. 39.] 

FRIARSWOOD post-office. By the 
author of 'The heir of Redclyffe.' 
[Charlotte Mary Yonge.] Sixth edi- 
tion. 
London: 1874. Duodecimo. Pp. 290.* 

FRIBBLERIAD (the). [By David 
Garrick.] 

1761. Quarto. [Gent.' Mag., xlix. 227. 
Mon, Rev., xxiv. 444.] 



969 



FRI — FRI 



970 



FRIEND (the). A weekly essay. [By 
William Fox, attorney at law.] 
London. [1796.] Octavo. Pp. 184.* 
The above contains 22 numl)ers. 

"FRIEND" (the) in his family: or a 
familiar exposition of some of the 
religious principles of the Society of 
Friends ; with brief biographical 
notices of a few of its early members. 
[By James BooRNE.] 

London : 1865. Octavo. Pp. vii. 309.* 
[SmttA's Cat, of Friends^ books, i. 298.] 

FRIEND (a) in need, and other stories. 
By A. L. O. E., author of " The silver 
casket," " Crown of success," etc., etc. 
[Charlotte Tucker.] 
London : 1873. Octavo. Pp. 120.* 

FRIENDLY (a) address to all reason- 
able Americans, on the subject of our 
political confusions. In which the 
necessary consequences of violently 
opposing the king's troops, and of a 
general non-importation, are fairly 
stated. [By Dr. Myles Cooper.] 

London: 1774. Octavo, Pp. 56. [Ric/i, 
Bib. Amer., i. 205.] 

FRIENDLY address to the Dissenters 
of Scotland, by ministers of the Estab- 
lished Church. [By Robert Smith 
Candlish, D.D.] 

Edinburgh, 1840. Octavo.* [New Coll. 
Cal.] 

FRIENDLY address to the poor of the 
Hundred of Blything. [By R. G. 
White.] 
Ipsvrich: 1746. Octavo. [tV., Brit. Mus.] 

FRIENDLY (a) address to the seamen 
of the British navy. [By Vice- Admiral 
Sir Charles Vinicombe Penrose.] 

Bodmin : 1820. Octavo. [Boase and 
Courttiey, Bib. Corn., ii. 454.] 

FRIENDLY (a) address to the volun- 
teers of Great Britain. [By Rev. Ed- 
ward Patteson, of Richmond, Surrey.] 
London : 1803. Octavo. [Mon. Rev., 
xlii. 208.] 

FRIENDLY (a) admonition to the 
drinkers of g^n, brandy, and other 
spirituous liquors. [By Stephen 
Hales.] 

London: 1734. Octavo. \Brit. Afus.] 

FRIENDLY advice, on the management 
and education of children : addressed 
to parents of the middle and labouring 
classes of society. By the author of 



" Hints for the improvement of early 
education, and nursery discipline." 
[Louisa Hoare.] Second edition. 
London : 1824. Duodecimo. Pp. 103.* 
[SmttA's Cat of Friejtds' books, i. 955.] 

FRIENDLY advice to labouring people 
and others who have small incomes, 
especially to those persons who have 
families of children ; and to the over- 
seers of the poor, &c., shewing the 
great advantages, in point of comfort, 
health, nutriment, & economy, which 
may be derived by a better mode of 
selecting and dressing animal and 
vegetable food, than is commonly in 
use ; and by habits of sobriety, virtue, 
and good management. [By Frederick 
Smith.] 

Chelsea : N. n. Octavo, i sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 85 ; ii. 584.] 

FRIENDLY advice to the gentlemen- 
planters of the East and West Indies. 
In three parts. I. A brief treatise of 
the most principal fruits and herbs 
that grow in the East and West Indies ; 
giving an account of their respective 
vertues both for food and physick, and 
what planet and sign they are under. 
Together with some directions for the 
preservation of health and life in those 
hot countries. II. The complaints of 
the negro - slaves against the hard 
usages and barbarous cruelties inflicted 
upon them. III. A discourse in way 
of dialogues between an Ethiopian 
or negro-slave, and a Christian that 
was his master in America. By Philo- 
theos Physiologus. [Thomas Tryon.] 

Printed by Andrew Sowle, in the year 
1684. Octavo. Pp. 222. b. t.* [Bodl.] 

FRIENDLY and seasonable advice to 
the Roman Catholics of England. [By 
Thomas Comber, D.D.] 

London : 1685. Duodecimo. [Jones' 

Peck, ii. 286.] 

The fourth edition, 1686, has the author's 

name. 

FRIENDLY (a) call, or a seasonable 
perswasive to unity. Directed to all 
nonconformists and dissenters in 
religion from the Church of England. 
As the only secure means to frustrate 
and prevent all popish plots and 
designs against the peace of this king- 
dom both in Church and State. By a 
lover of the truth and a friend to 
peace and unity. [William Allen 
D.D., vicar of Bridgewater.] 

London, 1679. Octavo.* [Cat. Lib. Tritt. 
Coll. Dtih., p. 49.1 



971 



FRI — FRI 



972 



FRIENDLY (a) conference between a 
minister and a parishioner of his, in- 
clining to Quakerism, wherein the 
absurd opinions of that sect are de- 
tected, and exposed to a just censure. 
By a lover of truth. [Edward FoWLER, 
D.D.] 

London, 1676. Octavo, 11 sh. [Smith, 
Bib. Anti-Quaker., p. 19.] 

FRIENDLY (the) conference, or, a dis- 
course between the country man and 
his nephew, who having fallen off from 
hearing, hath for some years been a 
follower of Mr. M'Millan. Wherein 
his objections against the Church and 
State being proposed, are answered ; 
the conduct of the Church in the 
matter of the union : and in several 
other publick affairs, is fairly hinted, 
and vindicated. The manifold differ- 
ence between Mr, M'Millan & Mr. 
James Renwick with the worthies that 
went before him, is clearly (though 
briefly illustrated,) with some momen- 
tuous questions proposed by the 
country man in order to be answered 
by that party against their next oppor- 
tunity of conference ; allowed to be 
published by consent of parties, for the 
instruction of the ignorant in these 
affairs, [By Thomas LiN, Junr.] 

Edinburgh, 171 1, Quarto, Pp, 56." 
{Adv. Lib.] 

FRIENDLY (the) daemon, or the gene- 
rous apparition ; being a true narrative 
of a miraculous cure, newly perform'd 
upon that famous deaf and dumb 
gentleman, Dr, Duncan Campbel, by 
a familiar spirit that appear'd to him 
in a white surplice, Hke a cathedral 
singing boy, [By Daniel Defoe,] 
London, M Dcc xxvi. Octavo.* 

FRIENDLY (a) debate between a con- 
formist and a non-conformist, [By 
Symon Patrick, D,D.] 
London, 1669, Octavo,* 

FRIENDLY (a) debate between a 
Roman Catholick and a Protestant, 
concerning the doctrine of transub- 
stantiation : wherein the said doctrine 
is utterly confuted. , , [By Thomas 
Tenison, D.D.] 

London : 1688, Quarto.* [MendAam 
Collection Cat., p, 296.] 

FRIENDLY (a) dialogue; between a 
common unitarian Christian and an 
Athanasian : occasioned by the be- 
haviour of the former during some 
parts of the public service ; or, an 



attempt to restore scripture forms of 
worship, [By William HOPKINS.] 
London : 1784. Duodecimo.* 

To which is added, a second 



dialogue between Eugenius and Theo- 
philus on the same subject, [By John 
Disney,] Second edition. 

1787, [Gent. Mag., Iviii, 620, Mon. Rev., 
Ixx. 393.] 

FRIENDLY (the) disputants ; or, future 
punishment reconsidered. By Aura, 
author of " Ashburn." [Mary Catharine 
Irvine.] 

London: M.DCCC.Lix. Octavo. Pp. x. 
490.* 

FRIENDLY (a) epistle by way of re- 
proof from one of the people called 
Quakers, to Thomas Bradbury, a 
dealer in many words. [By Daniel 
Defoe.] The fourth edition, 

London: 1715, Octavo,* [Wilson, Life 
of Defoe, 155.] 

FRIENDLY (a) epistle to Mr. George 
Keith, and the reformed Quakers at 
Turner's- H all : with some animad- 
versions on a discourse about a right 
administrator of Baptism, and of 
Episcopacy, with a postscript about the 
education of children, &c. By Calvin 
Philanax. [Samuel YoUNG.] 

London: 1698. Duodecimo. [Smith,Bib. 
Anti-Quaker., p. 461. Darling, Cyclop. 
Bibl.\ 

FRIENDLY (a) epistle to the Reverend 
clergy and nonconforming divines, who 
greatly approve of my late epistle to 
Mr, George Keith against plunging 
and for sprinkling in baptism. With 
a censure of an epistle to Mr. Keith, 
against mine to him, by a nameless 
man (or men). By Trepidantium 
Malleus, [Samuel Young.] 

London : 1700, Duodecimo. [Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.'\ 

FRIENDLY (a) letter from honest Tom 

Boggy to the Reverend Mr. G d 

[Tho: Goddard] Canon of Windsor; oc- 
casion'd by a sermon against censure, 
preach'd in St. George's Chappel. 

Dedicated to her Grace the D ss 

of M h [Marlborough]. Very pro- 
per to be tack'd to the Canon's 
sermon. [By William King, LL.D.] 
London : 1710. Octavo.* 

FRIENDLY (a) letter to Dr, Bentley, 
occasioned by his new edition of 
Paradise Lost, By a gentleman of 



973 



FRI — FRO 



9U 



Christ-Church College, Oxon. [Said 
to be by Dr. Zachary Pearce, Bishop 
of Rochester.] 

London: 1732. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man, p. 1568.] 

FRIENDLY (a) rebuke to one Parson 
Benjamin ; particularly relating to his 
quarrelling with his own Church, and 
vindicating the Dissenters. By one of 
the people called Quakers. [Daniel 
Defoe.] 
London : 1719. Octavo.* [Lee's Defoe.'] 

FRIENDLY remarks upon some partic- 
ulars of his administration, in a letter 
to Mr Pitt. By a near observer. [M. 
Montagu.] 
London: 1796. Octavo. 

FRIENDLY reply to the ' Friendly ad- 
dress to the Dissenters of Scotland, by 
ministers of the Established Church.' 
By dissenting ministers. [By Hugh 
Heugh, D.D.] 

Edinburgh, 1841. Octavo.* [Neiu Coll. 
Cat.} 

FRIENDS (the). A sentimental history : 
describing love as a virtue, as well as 
a passion. [By William Guthrie.] 
In two volumes. 

London: m.dcc.liv. Duodecimo.* 

FRIENDS and acquaintances By the 
author of " Episodes in an obscure 
life." [Richard Row.] Three vol- 
umes. 
London 1871. Octavo,* 

FRIENDS (the), foes, and adventures 
of Lady Morgan. [By William John 

FiTZPATRICK.] 

Dublin : 1859. Octavo. Pp. 144.* 
Reprinted, with a few alterations and addi- 
tions, from the Irish Quarterly Review of 
July, 1859. 

FRIENDS in council : a series of read- 
ings and discourse thereon. [By 
Arthur Helps.] [In two parts.] 
London 1847-9. Octavo.* 

FRIENDS (the) of Jesus. By the 
author of " Doing and suffering," 
" Sure words of promise," etc., etc. 
[— ;— Bickersteth.] With eight 
plain, and two coloured illustrations. 
London : N. D. Octavo.* 

FRIENDS till death. By Hesba 
Stretton, author of * Lost Gip ' ' Cassy ' 
' Jessica's first prayer ' etc. [Hannah 
Smith.] 

London 1876. Octavo, Pp. 52.* 



FRIENDSHIP. A satire. [By E. B. 
Greene.] 

1763. Quarto, 

FRIENDSHIP A story By Ouida 
author of ' Puck ' ' Ariadne ' ' Signa ' 
etc. [Louisa de La Ram6e.] In three 



volumes. 
London 1878. 



Octavo. 



FRIENDSHIP (the) and virtue of 
Jonathan and David, a political ser- 
mon, which never was, nor ever will be 
preached. [By Caleb Fleming, D.D.] 
London : M DCC Lxv, Octavo.* 

FRIENDSHIP in death : in twenty 
letters [signed Clerimont] from the 
dead to the living. To which are 
added, Letters moral and entertaining, 
in prose and verse. [By Mrs Elizabeth 
Rovv^E.] Fourth edition. 
London : MDCCXXXVii. Octavo. Pp. 6. 
253.* [Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.} 

FRIENDSHIP (the) of Christ : to which 
is added a description of charity, as 
one of the most remarkable and prin- 
cipal fruits of this friendship, appear- 
ing in the lives of true penitent be- 
lievers. By a true son of the Church 
of Scotland. [William Cheyne.] 

Edinburgh : 17 18. Octavo. Pp. 82.* 
Dedication signed W, C. 

FRIGHT (the). By the author of « The 
heiress " " The merchant's daughter " 
" The prince and the pedlar," " Nan 
Darrell," &c. [Ellen Pickering.] In 
three volumes. 

London : 1839. Duodecimo.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

FRITHIOF'S Saga.. .By Esaias Tegner 
...Translated from the original Swedish 
by G. S, [George Stephens.] 

Stockholm, 1839, Octavo, [N. and Q., 
Feb. 1869, p. 168.] 

FROGS (the). [By J. Hookham 
Frere,] 

[London.] 1839. Quarto. Pp. 79.* 
No separate title-page. Intended for pri- 
vate circulation. 

FROLICK (a) to Horn-fair. With a 
walk from Cuckold's - Point thro' 
Deptford and Greenwich. [By Ed- 
ward Ward.] 

London, 1700. Folio.* [Bodl.] 

FROLICS (the) of Puck. [By George 
Soane.] In three volumes. 

London: 1834. Duodecimo.* 



975 



FRO 



FVI 



976 



FROM dark to dawn ; or, the story of 
Warwick Roland. By the author of 
the Memoir of the Rev. Wm. Marsh, 
D.D. and of English hearts and EngHsh 
hands. [Miss Catherine Marsh.] 
London: N.D. [1874.] Duodecimo. Pp. 
63.* 

FROM dawn to noon. Poems by Violet 
Fane. [Mrs Singleton,] 
London : 1872. Octavo. Pp. viii. 140.* 

FROM hay-time to hopping. By the 
author of " Our farm of four acres." 
[Miss COULTON.] 

London : i860. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 
239.* [Adv. Lib.'] 

FROM London to Lucknow : with 
memoranda of mutinies, marches, 
flights, fights, and conversations. To 
which is added, an opium-smuggler's 
explanation of the Peiho massacre. 
By a chaplain in H. M. Indian service. 
[James Mackay.] In two volumes. 
London : M. DCCC. LX. Octavo.* 

FROM Oxford to Rome ; and how it 
fared with some who lately made the 
journey. By a companion traveller. 
[E. F. S. Harris.] 

London : 1847. Octavo.* [Darling, 
Cyclop. Bidl.] 

FRONDES caducae, J. G. [James 
Glassford, of Dougalston.] 
Chiswick : 1824. Octavo. Pp. 44.* [Z>. 
Laing.] 

FRONTIER (the) lands of the Christian 
and the Turk ; comprising travels in 
the regions of the Lower Danube, in 
1850 and 1851. By a British resident 
of twenty years in the East. In two 
volumes. [By James Henry Skene.] 
London: 1853. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

FRONTISPICE [«V] (the) of the king's 
book opened. With a poem annexed : 
The in-security of princes. Considered 
in an occasionall meditation upon the 
king's late sufferings and death. [By 
WiUiam Somner.] 
N. p. N. D. Quarto.* 

F R U I T- gardener (the). Containing 
the method of raising stocks, for 
multiplying of fruit-trees, by budding, 
grafting, &c. As also, directions for 
laying out and managing fruit-gardens. 
To which is added, the art of training 
fruit-trees to a wall, in a new, easy, 
expeditious, and cheap manner. With 
a description of some of the best kinds 
of fruit ; and the character of the trees, 



as to growing and bearing. Being the 
result of more than twenty years 

firactice, observation, and experience. 
By John Gibson, M.D.] 
London : M DCC LXViil. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FRUIT -walls improved, in inclining 
them to the horizon : or, a way to build 
walls for fruit trees ; whereby they may 
receive more sun shine, and heat, 
than ordinary. By a member of the 
Royal Society. [Nicholas Fatio de 

DUILLIER.] 

London : MDCXCix. Quarto. Pp. xxviii. 

128.* 

Dedication signed N. F. D. 

FRUITS of endowments : being a list of 
works of upwards of two thousand 
authors, who have from the Reformation 
up to the present time enjoyed prebendal 
or other non-cure endowments of the 
Church of England. [By T. A. 
Glover.] 

London: 1840. Octavo. [IV., Brit. 

Mus.] 

FRUITS of enterprize exhibited in the 
travels of Belzoni, in Egypt and Nubia, 
interspersed with the observations of a 
mother to her children. By the author 
of " The India cabinet." [Sarah 
Atkins.] 

London: 1822. Duodecimo. 11 sh. 
[Umith's Cat. of Friends' books, i. 141.] 

FUDGE (the) family in Paris. Edited 
by Thomas Brown, the younger, author 
of The twopenny post-bag. [Thomas 
Moore.] Third edition. 

London : 1 81 8. Octavo. Pp. viii. 168.* 
[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

FUDGES (the) in England ; being a 
sequel to the " Fudge family in Paris." 
By Thomas Brown the younger, author 
of " The twopenny post-bag," etc. etc. 
[Thomas Moore.] Second edition. 

London : 1835. Octavo. Pp. vii. 213.* 

FUGITIVE (the); or, family incidents. 
By the author of the Private history of 
the court of England. [S. Green.] 
In three volumes. 

18 1 5, Duodecimo. [Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

FUGITIVE pieces. [By Henry 
Headley.] 
1785. [Nichols, Lit. Anec, viii. 157.] 

FVIMUS Troes ^neid 2. The trve 
Troianes, being a story of the 
Britaines valour at the Romanes first 
invasion : publikely represented by the 



977 



FUL 



fUl 



97S 



gentlemen students of Magdalen 

Colledge in Oxford. [By Jasper 
Fisher, D.D.] 

London, 1633. Quarto. No pagination.* 
"This play was written by Dr. Jasper 

Fisher; who was blind. This is the first 

edition." — MS. note by Mai one on the 
Bodleian copy. 

FULFILLING (the) of the Scripture, 
held forth in a discovery of the exact 
accomplishment of the word of God 
in his works of providence, performed 
and to be performed. For confirma- 
tion of believers, and convincing 
atheists of the present time. [By 
Robert Fleming.] 
N. p. 1681. Duodecimo.* 

FULL (3) and authentick account of 
Stephen Duck, the Wiltshire poet. Of 
his education ; his methods of im- 
proving himself ; how he first engag'd 
in poetry ; and his great care in 
writing. Of each of his particular 
poems ; of the first encouragements he 
met with ; and his original sentiments 
on several books, things, &c. In a 
letter to a member of Parliament. By 
J — S — [Joseph Spence] Esq ; poetry 
professor for the University of Oxford. 
London: 1731. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

FULL (a) and clear answer to a book 
[entitled, The antient right of the 
Commons of England asserted] written 
by William Petit, Esq. printed in the 
year 1680. By which it appears that 
he hath mistaken the meaning of the 
histories and records he hath cited, 
and misapplyed them ; and that he 
hath added to, or taken from them, or 
left unrecited such words and matters 
as he thought would either advance or 
destroy his assertion. With a true 
historical account of the famous 
colloquium or parliament, 49 Hen. III. 
and a glossary, expounding some few 
words used frequently in our antient 
records, laws, and historians. To- 
gether with some animadversions upon 
a book [by Atwood] called, Jani 
Anglorum facies nova. [By Robert 
Brady, M.D.J 
London : MDCLXXXi. Octavo.* 

FULL (a) and clear exposition of the 
Protestant rule of faith with an ex- 
cellent dialogue laying forth the large 
extent of true excellent charity against 
the uncharitable Papists. [By Andrew 
Pulton.] 

N. p. N. D. Quarto. {Jones* Feck, ii. 

32«-] 



FULL (a) and clear vindication of the 
Full answer to a letter from a by- 
stander [Corbyn Morris]. In which 
all the Cambridge gentleman's cavils 
and misrepresentations of that book, 
in his letter to Mr. Thomas Carte are 
exposed and refuted. By the author 
of the Full answer. [Thomas Carte.] 

London : 1743. Octavo. Pp. 122. b. t. 
26.* [Bod/.] 

FULL (a) and compleat answer against 
the writer of a late volume set forth 
entituled A tale in a tub or a tub lecture : 
with a vindication of that ridiculous 
name called Rounheads Together with 
some excellent verses on the defacing 
of Cheapside Crosse. Also proving 
that it is far better to preach in a boat 
than in a tub. By Thorny Ailo— 
Annagram. [John Taylor, the water- 
poet.] 

London. Printed for F. Cowles, T. Bates 
and T. Banks 1642. Quarto.* 

FULL (a) and final answer to a triffling 
reply made unto a paper; entituled 
Plain-dealing with the presbyterians. 
Wherein the reasonableness and 
necessity of a toleration is maintained, 
against all that is said in the gentle- 
man's letter to a member of Parliament, 
and vindication thereof In a letter to 
a friend. [By J. Skene.] 

Printed in the year M.DCC.iil. Quarto.* 

FULL (a) and impartial account of all 
the late proceedings in the University 
of Cambridge against Dr. Bentley. 
[By Conyers Middleton, D.D.] 

London, mdccxix. Quarto. Pp. 114.* 
[Bodl.] 

A second part of the above, entered under 
its proper heading, appeared in the follow- 
ing year. 

FULL (a) and impartial account of the 
discovery of sorcery and witchcraft, 
practis'd by Jane Wenham of Walkerne 
in Hertfordshire, upon the bodies of 
Anne Thorn, Anne Street, &c. The 
proceedings against her from her being 
first apprehended, till she was com- 
mitted to gaol by Sir Henry Chauncy. 
Also her tryal at the assizes at Hertford 
before Mr. Justice Powell, where she 
was found guilty of felony and witch- 
craft, and receiv'd sentence of death 
for the same, March 4. 1711-12. [By 
Francis Bragge, B.D.] 

London: 17 12. Octavo.* [Adv. Ltd.] 



979 



FUL — FUL 



980 



FULL (a) and impartial account of the 
Oxford = riots. Containing L The be- 
haviour of the Constitution = club, with 
a complete list of the rioters cited be- 
fore the Vice-chancellor, and the pro- 
ceedings against them. H. An order 
against riots, and tumults, drawn up by 
i3ishop Smalridge. IIL An order for 
the strict observation of the first of 
August, the day of His Majesty's happy 
accession to the throne. IV. The 
substance of Judge Dormer's excellent 
charge, upon opening the assizes, upon 
Wednesday the third of August. V. 
The presentment of the grand-jury, 
read to the court by Sir Robert Jenkin- 
son, Bart, foreman, on Friday the 
fifth of August. VL An account of 
the Anabaptist-teacher at Oxford, who 
baptized two young women in the 
morning, and was found in bed between 
them the same night. In a letter from 
a member of the University, to his 
friend in London. [By Richard Raw- 
LINSON, LL.D.] 

London : 17 15. Octavo.* 

FULL (a) and plaine declaration of 
ecclesiastical discipline owt off the 
word off God, and off the declininge 
off the churche off England from the 
same. [By Walter Travers.] 

Imprinted, m.d.lxxiiii. Quarto. Pp. 
8. 193- * 

The above work was published in Latin, 
in the same year, at Rupella [Rochelle], in 
8vo. It was also published in English at 
Geneva, in 1580, 8vo. The address, "To 
the godly reader," was written by Thomas 
Cartwright, B.D. See Memoir of the life 
I and writings of Thomas Cartwright. By 
the Rev. B. Brook. London, 1845, p. 217. 

FULL (a) and true account of a horrid 
and barbarous revenge by poison, on 
the body of Mr Edmund Curll, book- 
seller, with a faithfull copy of his will 
and testament. Published by an eye 
witness. [By Alexander Pope.] 

[London: 173— .] Foho. {W., Brit.Mus.] 

FULL (a) and true account of the dread- 
ful and melancholly earthquake which 
happened between twelve and one 
o'clock in the morning on Thursday, 
the fifth instant. With an exact list 
of such persons as have been found 
in the rubbish. In a letter from a 
gentleman in town to his friend in the 
country, [By R, Bentley.] 

London: 1750. Folio. [IV., Brit. Mus. 
A Satire, signed P. D. 



FULL (a) and true history of the bloody 
tragedy of Douglas, as it is now to be 
seen acting at the theatre in the Canon- 
gate. [By Alexander Carlyle, D.D.] 

N. P. N. D. Folio. Single leaf.* 

FULL (a) answer and confutation of 
a scandalous pamphlet [by Bishop 
William Lloyd], called, A seasonable 
discourse, shewing, the necessity of 
maintaining the established religion in 
opposition to Popery. Or a clear 
vindication of the Catholicks of Eng- 
land from all matter of fact, charged 
against them by their enemies. [By 
Roger Palmer, Earl of Castlemaine.J 

N. p. [Antwerp.] N. D. MDCLXXlii. 
Quarto.* [Bri(. A/tes.] 

FULL (a) answer to a late view of the 
internal evidence of the Christian 
religion [by Soame Jenyns] ; in a dia- 
logue between a rational Christian 
and a friend. By the editor of Ben 
Mordecai's Letters to Elisha Levi. 
[Rev. Henry Taylor, of Portsmouth.] 

London: 1777. Octavo. [Brii. Mus.] 

FULL (a) answer to a printed paper, 
entituled, Foure serious questions con- 
cerning excommunication, and suspen- 
sion from the sacrament &c. Where- 
in the severall arguments and texts ot 
Scripture produced are particularly 
and distinctly discussed ; and the de- 
barring of ignorant and scandalous 
persons from the sacrament vindicated. 
[By Herbert Palmer, D.D.] 
London, 1645. Quarto.* 

FULL (a) answer to all the popular ob- 
jections that have yet appear'd, for 
not taking the oath of allegiance to 
their present majesties, particularly 
ofifer'd to the consideration of all such 
of the divines of the Church of Eng- 
land (and others) as are yet unsatis- 
fied : shewing, both from Scripture 
and the laws of the land, the unreason- 
ableness thereof, and the ruining con- 
sequences, both to the nation and 
themselves, if not compHed with. By 
a divine of the Church of England ; 
and author of a late treatise entituled, 
A resolution of certain queries, con- 
cerning submission to the present 
government. [Thomas Long, B.D.] 
London: 1689. Quarto. Pp. 83.* [Bod/.] 

FULL (a) answer to an infamous and 
trayterous pamphlet, entituled, [A 
declaration of the Commons of Eng- 
land in parliament assembled, ex- 



98 1 



FUL — FUL 



98 2 



pressing their reasons and grounds 
of passing the late resolutions touch- 
ing no further addresse or application 
to the king.] [By Edward Hyde, 
Earl of Clarendon.] 

[London.] 1648. Quarto. Pp. 4. b. t. 
1 88.* [Bod/.] 

FULL (a) answer to that question what 
is the Church of England .'' With a 
defence and continuation of the con- 
forming non-conformist, &c. Wherein 
the present controversies about Church- 
government and separation are further 
opened and discussed. By J. C. 
[John Cheney,] 

London, 1680. Octavo. Pp. 14, b. t. 
258.* [Bod/.] 

FULL (a) answer to the country parson's 
Plea against the Quakers tythe-bill. 
The priest taken in his own craft, and 
confuted by his own arguments. His 
ordination consider'd, and left at the 
gates of Rome. By the author of the 
Replication to the country-parson's 
Papers and Plea. The author's reasons 
for refusing to accept preferment in 
the Church, with a living of 400I. per 
annum. [By Joseph Besse.] 

London : m.dcc.xxxvi. Octavo. Pp. 
vii. 96.* [Smiik's Cat. of Friends^ books, 
i. 254.] 

FULL (a) answer to the letter from a 
bystander, &c. Wherein his false 
calculations, and misrepresentations of 
facts in the time of King Charles IL 
are refuted ; and an historical account 
is given of all the Parliamentary aids 
in that reign, from the journals of the 
House of Commons ; the ancient and 
modern power of the Crown, and the 
excessive height to which it is risen of 
late, are clearly represented ; and 
reasons offered for restoring to the 
freeholders of England their ancient 
right of chusing high sheriffs and 
justices of peace in the county courts, 
as a proper means towards restoring 
the ballance of our constitution, and 
putting a stop to the progress of 
corruption. By R — H — , Esq ; 
[Thomas Carte.] 

London : 1742. Octavo. Pp. 214. b. t.* 
{APCull. Lit. Pol. Econ., p. 328, BodL] 

FULL (a) answer to the Second defence 
[by Wake] of the Exposition of the 
doctrin of the Church of England ; 
in a letter to the defender. [By 
Joseph Johnston.] 

London: 1687. Quarto.* [Aberdeen Lib.} 



FULL (a) confutation of all the facts 
advanced in Mr Bower's three defences, 
in which the charge brought against 
him is confirmed, by a seventh letter 
to Father Sheldon ; by an authentic 
certificate from Italy, and many other 
demonstrative proofs. By the author 
of the Six letters illustrated, and of 
Bower and Tillemont compared. [John 
Douglas, D.D., Bishop of Sahsbury.] 

London : MDCCLVII. Octavo. Pp. 94.* 

FULL (a) confutation of witchcraft : 
more particularly of the depositions 
against Jane Wenham, lately con- 
demned for a witch ; at Hertford. In 
which the modern notions of witches 
are overthrown, and the ill conse- 
quences of such doctrines are exposed 
by arguments ; proving that, witch- 
craft is priestcraft. In a letter from 
a physician in Hertfordshire, to his 
friend in London. [By Francis 
Bragge, B.D.] 
London: 1712. Octavo.* 

FULL (a) declaration of the true state 
of the secluded members case. In 
vindication of themselves, and their 
privileges, and of the respective 
counties, cities and boroughs for which 
they were elected to serve in par- 
liament, against the vote of their 
discharge, published in print, Jan. 5. 
1659. by their fellow members. Com- 
piled and published by some of the 
secluded members, who could meet 
with safety and conveniencie, without 
danger of a forcible surprize by the red- 
coats. [By William Prynne.] 

London, 1660. Quarto. Pp. 54. b. t. 4.* 
[Bodl.1 

Author's name in the handwriting of Wood, 
who gives the date as "about the latter 
end of Jan. 1659." 

FULL (a) inquiry into the original 
authority of that text, i John v. 7. 
There are three that bear record in 
heaven, &c. Containing an account 
of Dr. Mill's evidences from antiquity, 
for and against its being genuine. 
With an examination of his judgment 
thereupon. Humbly address'd to 
both Houses of Convocation now 
assembled. [By Thomas Emlyn.] 
London, 171 5. Octavo.* [Brit. Mus.] 

FULL (a) refutation of the reasons ad- 
vanced in the defence of the petition 
intended to be offered to Parliament 
for the abohtion of subscription. By 



983 



FUL — FUN 



no bigot to, nor against the Church of 
England. [Rev. Samuel Cooper.] 

1772. Octavo. [Geni. Mag., Feb. 1800, 
P- I77-] 

FULL (a), true, and comprehensive view 
of Christianity ; containing a short his- 
torical account of religion from the 
creation to the fourth century after our 
Lord Jesus Christ ; as also the com- 
plete duty of a Christian in relation to 
• faith, practice, worship and rituals in 
two catechisms, i. The sacred his- 
tory. 2. The Christian doctrine. [By 
Thomas Deacon.] Second edition. 

London : 1748. Octavo. [Darling, 
Cyclop. Bidl.] 

FULL (a) view of the doctrines and 
practices of the ancient Church relat- 
ing to the Eucharist. Wholly differ- 
ent from those of the present Roman 
Church, and inconsistent with the be- 
Hef of transubstantiation. Being a 
sufficient confutation of Consensus vet- 
erum, Nubes testium, and other late 
collections of the Fathers, pretending 
the contrary. [By John Patrick, 
D.D.] 

London, MDCLXXXViii. Quarto. Pp. 
202.* 

FULL (a) vindication and answer of 
the xi. accused members, viz. Denzell 
Holies, Esq ; Sir Philip Stapleton, Sir 
William Lewis, Sir John Clotworthy, 
Sir WiUiam Waller, Sir John Mayn- 
ard Kts Major Gen. Massey, lohn 
Glynne Esq ; recorder of London, 
Walter Long Esquire Col. Edward 
Harley, Anthony Nichols Esq to a 
late printed pamphlet intituled, A par- 
ticular charge or impeachment, in the 
name of Sir Thomas Fairfax and the 
Army under his command ; against the 
said members, by his appointment 
and the councel of war. [By William 
Prynne.] 

London, 1647. Quarto. Pp 42 [43].* 

FULL (a) vindication of the overtures 
transmitted to Presbyteries by the 
Commission, November 1719; from 
the objections publish'd in several 
papers against them. [By William 

DUNLOP.J 

Edinburgh, 1720. Duodecimo.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

FUN. A parodi-tragi-comical satire. 
As it was to have been perform'd at 
the Castle tavern in Pater-noster-row 
Feb. 13th, 1752, but was suppressed 



by an order of the Lord Mayor. 

WiUiam Kenrick.] 

1752. Octavo. [Biog. Dram.] 



[By 



FUN. Edited and illustrated jby Alfred 
Crowquill, author of " A bundle of 
crowquills," etc. [Alfred Henry For- 
rester.] Twelfth thousand. 

London: 1854. Octavo. Pp.224.* 

FUND (a) raising for the Italian gentle- 
man [Charles Edward Stuart] : or, a 
magazine filling on the scheme of fru- 
gality. What damage may arise from 
an explosion, is calculated from the 
accurate observations of the famous 
Dr. Atterbury. [By Caleb Fleming.] 
London : mdccl. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FUNDAMENTAL (the) charter of 
Presbytery, as it hath been lately 
established in the kingdom of Scot- 
land, examin'd and disprov'd, by the 
history, records, and publick transac- 
tions of our nation. Together with a 
preface ; wherein the Vindicator of the 
Kirk [Gilbert Rule], is freely put in 
mind of his habitual infirmities. [By 
Bishop John Sage.] 

London, 1695. Octavo.* 

FUNDAMENTAL (the) constitution of 
the English government, proving King 
William and Queen Mary our lawful 
King and Queen. [By WiUiam At- 
wood.] 

Printed in the year 1690. Folio. [Moule, 
Bib. Herald,, p. 246.] 

FUNDAMENTAL constitutions of 
Carolina. [Drawn up by the Earl of 
Shaftesbury and John Locke.] 

N. p. N. D. No separate title page. Folic* 

FUNDAMENTAL principles of the 
laws of Canada, as they existed under 
the natives, as they were changed 
under the French kings, and as they 
were modified and altered under the 
domination of England ; the general 
principles of the custom of Paris, with 
the text and a literal translation of the 
text ; the imperial and other statutes, 
changing the jurisprudence in either of 
the provinces of Canada at large. 
Prefaced by an historical sketch of 
the origin and rise of religious and 
political institutions, amongst the prin- 
cipal nations of the world, etc. [By 
N. B. DOUCET.] 



[Montreal? 1840?] Octavo. 
Bril. Mus.] 



[fV., 



985 



FUN — FUR 



986 



FUNERAL (the) elogy and character 
of the late Princess Sophia : with 
the explication of her consecration. 
Written originally in Latine translated 
into English, and further illustrated, 
by Mr Toland ; who has added the 
character of the King, the Prince and 
the Princess. [By Joannes Fridericus 
Cramer.] 

London: 1714. Octavo. [IV., Brit. Mies.] 

FUNERAL hymns. [By Charles 
Wesley.] The third edition. 

London : 1753. Duodecimo. Pp. 24.* 
[Bodl.] 

FUNERAL hymns. [By Charles 
Wesley.] 

London : mdcclix. Duodecimo. Pp. 

70. b. t.* [Bo(//.] 

Different from those published in 1753. 

FUNERAL (the) of Prelacy, or, the 
modern Prelates claim to the office of 
an apostle or evangelist discust ; where 
also its demonstrated by several argu- 
ments, that Presbyterian (and not 
Prelatick) government, is that unalter- 
able form of Church-government in- 
stituted by Christ : in answer to a late 
pamphlet intituled Imparity among 
pastors, the government of the Church 
by divine institution, as maintain'd 
in an extemporary debate, &c. There 
is also added a postscript, and an 
appendix; the first containing a few 
remarks on a late pamphlet intituled 
(Self-condemnation) and the last, a few 
reflections on the Essay for peace by 
union in judgement about Church- 
government, also lately published. 
[By Robert White, advocate.] 
Printed in the year 1704. Quarto. Pp. 
8. 59.* 

FUNERAL (the) of the mass ; or, the 
mass dead and buried, without hope of 
resurrection. Translated out of French 
[of David Derodon]. 

London : 1673. Octavo. [Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.\ 

FUNERAL (a) oration in honour of 
Miss Jeany Muir [Dr. John Clark], 
a celebrated lady of pleasure. By Miss 
Betty Montgomery [William Cullen, 
M.D.], her dear friend and successor. 
Amsterdam, N. D. Octavo. Pp. 16.* 
Author's name in the handwriting of 
Dr. David Laing. 

FUNERAL (a) poem sacred to the 
memory of John Churchill, Duke of 



Marlborough. [By Nicholas Am- 

HURST.] 

London : 1722. Octavo. \Brit. Mus.] 

FUNERAL (a) sermon [on Job xxx. 23] 
at the interrment of the very great and 
noble Charles late Earl of Southeske, 
who died at his castle of Leuchars in 
the shire of Fife, upon the 9th. of 
August. And was interr'd at his 
burial-place near his house of Kinnaird 
in the shire of Angus, upon the 4th. of 
October 1699. By R. S. [Robert Scott] 
D.D. 



Edinburgh, M.DC.XC.IX. 
Laing.] 



Quarto.* [Z>. 



FUNERAL sermon on R. Herbert of 
Oakly-Park, Bromfield, Salop. [By J. 
Slade.] 

1676. Quarto. \Bliss^ Cat., 291,] 

FUNERAL (a) sermon upon Mr. Noble. 
By a neighbouring minister. [William 
Fleetwood, Bishop of St. Asaph.] 

London : 171 3. Octavo.* \Bodl.\ 

FUNNY stories and humorous poems. 
By Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne 
Clemens] and Oliver Wendell Holmes. 

London : N. D. [1876.] Octavo. Pp. 
173. 192.* 

The stories and poems have a separate 
pagination. 

FURIES (the) : with Vertues encomium, 
or the Image of honour. In two bookes 
of epigrammes, satyricall and encomi- 
asticke. By R. N. [Richard NiCCOLS.] 

London: 1614. Octavo. Pp. 78. \W., 
Lowndes, Bibliog, Man.] 

FURIUS: or, a modest attempt to- 
wards a history of the life and surpris- 
ing exploits of the famous W[illiam] 
L[auder] critic and thief-catcher, who 
has so eminently distinguish'd himself 
by his laudible detection of the hereto- 
fore admired John Milton. In a letter 
from an honest North Briton to his 
friend in London. To which is added, 
some remarks on the passages adduced 
by Furius, with intent to prove the said 
Milton a plagiary. [By HENDER- 
SON, a bookseller.] 

London: N. D. [i7S4.] Octavo.* 
[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 13 19.] 
Letter signed Miltonicus. 

FUROR poeticus (i.e.) propheticus. A 
poetick- Phrenzie. 

Some, (probably) will call it so : 
Thus named, therefore, let it go. 



987 



FUR — FUR 



988 



It is the result of a private-musing, 
occasioned by a publike report in the 
country, of the parliaments restauration 
by General George Moncke,in February 
1659. ^"d meditated soon after the said 
General's arrival in London, in dorso 
Pagi, recubans sub tegmine Fagi : by 
G. W. Esq ; [George Wither.] 

London, 1660. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 44.* 
[Dyc£ Cat] 

FURTHER (a) account of the state of 
the Orphan-school, Hospital and Work- 
house at Edinburgh. [By Andrew 
Gairdner, merchant in Edinburgh.] 

Edinburgh, M. Dcc.xxxvi. Octavo. Pp. 
10. 2.* 

FURTHER (a) continuation anddefence, 
or, a third part of the Friendly debate. 
By, the same author. [Symon Patrick, 
D.D.] 

London : 1672. Octavo, Pp. xxx. b, t. 
7. 416.* [BodL] 

FURTHER (a) defence of priestcraft : 
being a practical improvement of the 
Shaver's sermon on the expulsion of six 
young gentlemen from the University 
of Oxford, for praying, reading, and 
expounding the Scriptures. Occasioned 
by a vindication of that pious act by a 
member of the University. Inscribed 
to Mr. V— C— and the H— ds of H— s, 
by their humble servant the Shaver. 
[John Macgowan.] The fourth edition. 
London: 1768. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

FURTHER (a) defence of the present 
scheme for petitioning the parliament 
for relief in the matter of subscription, 
occasioned by a pamphlet called, 
Remarks upon certain proposals for an 
application to Parliament, &c. By the 
author of a Letter to James Ibbetson, 
b.D. [Rev. John Firebrace.] 
London : N. D. Octavo. 

FURTHER (a) defence of the Report. 
Vindicating it from Mr. Alsops cavils, 
and shewing the difference between 
Mr. W's [Williams] and my self to be 
real, and the charge in my Appeal to 
be true. [By Stephen Lobb.] 
London : 1698. Octavo. 

FURTHER (a) discoverie of the office 
of pvblick addresse for accommoda- 
tions. [By Samuel Hartlib.J 

London, printed in the yeer, 1648. Quarto.* 
[Bod/.] 

FURTHER (a) enquiry into the mean- 
ing of demoniacks in the New Testa- 



ment. Wherein the Enquiry is vindi- 
cated against the objections of the Revd. 
Mr. Twells, and of the author [Thomas 
Church] of the Essay in answer to it. 
[By Arthur Ashley Sykes, D.D.] 

London : mdccxxxvii. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
116.* [BodL] 

FURTHER (a) essay for the amendment 
of the gold and silver coins. With the 
opinion of Mr. Gerrard de Malynes, 
who was an eminent merchant in the 
reign of Queen Elizabeth, concerning 
the standard of England. [By William 
Lowndes ?] 

London, 1695. Quarto.* [Adv. Lib.] 
Signed W. L. 

FURTHER (a) examination of our 
American measures, and of the reasons 
and the principles on which they are 
founded . By the author of " Considera- 
tions on the measures carrying on with 
respect to the British colonies in North 
America." [Matthew ROBINSON, Lord 
Rokeby.] 

1776. Octavo. [Park's Walpole. Mon. 
Rev., liv. 232.] 

FURTHER (a) inquiry into the ex- 
pediency of applying the principles 
of colonial policy to the government 
of India, and of effecting an essential 
change in its landed tenures and in the 
character of its inhabitants. [By Major 
Gavin YoUNG.] 
London: 1822. Octavo. Pp. x v. 293. [^.] 

FURTHER (a) inquiry into the right of 
appeal from the Chancellor, or Vice 
Chancellor, of the University of Cam- 
bridge, in matters of discipline : in 
which the objections of the author of 
a late pamphlet [Richard Hurd] 
intitled, The opinion of an eminent 
lawyer concerning the right of appeal, 
from the Vice-Chancellor of Cambridge, 
to the Senate ; supported by a short 
historical account of the jurisdiction 
of the University ; are fully obviated. 
[By John Chapman, D.D., Fellow of 
King^s College, Cambridge.] 

London : M.DCC.Lli. Octavo. Pp. 84. 
b. t.* [Brii.Mus.] 

FURTHER observations on Carausius, 
emperor of Britain, and Oriuna, sup- 
posed by some to be a real person. 
With answers to those trifling objec- 
tions made to the former discourse. 
Together with some new thoughts 
concerning his successor, AUectus, 
emperor also of Britain : and particu- 



9$9 



fUR — FUT 



990 



larly on that gold coin of Allectus, sent 
to France from the same hand. Illus- 
trated with twelve extraordinary coins 
of Carausius, not hitherto published. 
[By John KENNEDY.] 
London, mdcclvi. Quarto.* [Bodl.] 

FURTHER (a) prospect of the Case 
in view, in answer to some new ob- 
jections not there considered. [By 
Henry Dodwell.] 

London: 1707. Octavo. Pp. 150.* 

FURTHER remarks on two of the most 
singular characters of the age. By the 
author of The Critique on the conduct 
of the Rev. John Crosse, vicar of Brad- 
ford, and the Rev. William Atkinson, 
Fellow of Jesus College, Cambridge. 
[Rev. Edward Baldwyn.] 
1787. Octavo. Pp.91. {Wait, Bib. Brit.'] 

FUTTEYPOOR, or the city of victory. 
By A. L. O. E. [Charlotte Tucker.] 
Published under the direction of the 



Committee of General Literature and 

Education. 

London : [1859.] Octavo. 

FUTURE (the) Church of Scotland : an 
essay in favour of a national Presby- 
terian Church, on the basis of toleration, 
economy, and utility : addressed to the 
lay presbyterians of Scotland. With 
suggestions for increasing its efficiency 
in the religious instruction of the 
people. By " Free Lance," sometime 
President of the University Dialectic 
Society. [Alexander Richardson.] 

Edinburgh and London : mdccclxx. 
Octavo. Pp. xi. 355.* 

FUTURE rewards and punishments 
believed by the ancients ; particularly 
the philosophers. Wherein some ob- 
jections of the Revd. Mr. Warburton, in 
his Divine legation of Moses, ai-e con- 
sider'd. To which is added An address 
to free-thinkers. [By J. Tillard.] 
London : M.DCC.XLII. Octavo. Pp. ix. 
230.* 



991 



GAB — GAM 



992 



G. 



GABERLUNZIE, a periodical publica- 
tion, chiefly original. [By Archibald 
Campbell, auctioneer in Ayr.] 
Paisley : 1825. Octavo. Pp. iv. 188.* 

GABERLUNZIE (the); a Scottish 
comedy. In three acts. [By Laurence 
Black.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXXXIX. Octavo. Pp. 
75.* [Adv. Lib.] 

GABERLUNZIE'S (the) wallet. With 
numerous illustrations on steel and 
wood. [By James Ballantine.] 

Edinburgh: 1843. Octavo. Pp. 311. 
b. t.* 

GAGGE (the) of the reformed Gospell. 
Briefly discouering the errors of our 
time. With the refutation by expresse 
textes of their owne approoued English 
Bible. The second edition : augmented 
thoroughout the whole, by the author 
of the first. [Matthew Kellison.] 

Anno. 1623. Duodecimo. Pp. 165. 3.* 
[Bodl.] 

GAIETIES and gravities ; a series of 
essays, comic tales, and fugitive 
vagaries. Now first collected. By 
one of the authors of " Rejected 
addresses." [Horace SMITH.] In 
three volumes. 
London: 1825. Duodecimo.* 

GAIN (the) of a loss. A novel. In three 
volumes. By the author of " The last 
of the Cavaliers." [Rose Piddington.] 
London : 1866. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.'\ 

GALE Middleton. A story of the present 
day. By the author of " Brambletye 
House," &c. [Horace Smith.] In 
three volumes. 
London : 1833. Duodecimo.* 

GAL LATHE A. Played before the 
queenes maiestie at Greenwich, on 
New-yeeres day at night. By the 
children of Pavls. [By John Lilly.] 
London, 1632. Duodecimo. No pagina- 
tion.* [Bodl.] 

GALLIENUS redivivus, or, murther 
will out, &c. being a true account of 
the De- Witting of Glencoe, Gaffney, 
&c. [By Charles Leslie.] 
Printed at Edinburgh, in the year 1695. 
Quarto.* 

See beginning of the tract, where it is said 
that it was printed in the Answer to Abp. 



King's book, ascribed by Lowndes to 
Leshe. 

GAMBLERS (the), a poem : with notes 
critical and explanatory. [By Theo- 
philus Swift.] 

London : MDCCLXXVii. Quarto. Pp. 3. 
b. t. I. 63.* {Watt. Bib. Brit.] 

GAME (a) at chasss as it was acted nin^? 
days to gether at the Globe on the 
banks side. [ByThomas Middleton.] 
N. p. N. D. Quarto. No pagination.* 
\_Dyce. Cat., ii. 83.] 

GAMES for all seasons : consisting of 
in-door and out-door sports, athletic 
exercises, fireside amusements for 
winter evenings, chess, draughts, back- 
gammon, riddles, puzzles, conundrums, 
magic and legerdemain, fireworks, etc., 
etc. A sequel to " Parlour pastimes." 
[By George Frederick Pardon.] 
London : N. D. [1869.] Octavo. Pp. 
280.* 
Preface signed G. F. P. 

GAMESTER (the) ; a comedy. As it 
is acted at the New-Theatre in 
Lincolns-Inn-Fields, by her Majesty's 
servants. [By Susanna Centlivre.] 
London: 1705. Quarto.* [Biog. Dram.'\ 

GAMESTERS (the): a comedy. Alter'd 
from Shirley. As it is perform'd, by 
His Majesty's servants, at the Theatre 
Royal in Drury Lane. [By David 
Garrick.] 

London : MDCCLViii. Octavo.* [Biog. 
Dram.] 

GAMESTERS (the) ; a poem. 

Addressed to the Mayor of C 

[Canterbury]. [By Edward WILKIN- 
SON, surgeon at Bow, Middlesex.] 

1774. Duodecimo and quarto. [Gent. 
Mag., Dec. 1809, p. 1176.] 

GAMING (the) humour considered and 
reproved, or the passion-pleasure, and 
exposing money to hazard by play, 
plot, or wager examined. [By Sir John 
Denham.] 
1684. Octavo. [Bass' Cat., 89. Wood.] 

GAMMER Gurtbn's garland : or, the 
nursery Parnassus. A choice collec- 
tion of pretty songs and verses, for the 
amusement of all little good children 
who can neither read nor run. [By 
Joseph RiTSON.] 
London : 1810. Octavo. Pp. 46. b. t.* 



993 



GAP — GE— 



994 



GAP (the) of Bamesmore ; a tale of the 
Irish highlands, and the revolution of 
1688. [By Isaac Butt.] [In three 
volumes.] 

London : 1848. Octavo.* 

GARDEN (the) of Florence ; and other 
poems. By John Hamilton. [John 
Hamilton Reynolds.] 

London : MDCCCXXi. Octavo. Pp. xiii. 
1 75-* [^- ««^ Q-> Oct. 1856, p. 274.] 

GARDEN (the) of our B. Lady ; or a 
devout manner how to serve her in 
the rosary. Written by S. C [Sabin 
Chambers.] 
[Douai?] 1 61 9. Octavo. \W., Brit. Mus.'\ 

GARDEN (a) of women. By Sarah 
Tytler, author of " Citoyenne Jacque- 
line," " Lady Bell," etc., etc. [Henri- 
etta Keddie.] 

London : 1875. Octavo. Pp. vi. 398.* 
Reprinted from the " Cornhill Magazine," 
and "Eraser's Magazine," with additions 
by the author. 

GARIBALDI, or, the rival patriots. A 
dramatic operetta, in two acts. By 
Rosahnd. [Miss Rosalind Davis.] 
The music composed by F. H. Cowen. 

London : i860. 

GARLAND (a) for the New Royal 
Exchange, composed of the pieces 
of divers excellent poets, made in 
memory of the first and second open- 
ing thereof in 1571 and 1669. [By Sir 
W. TITE.] 

Imprinted at London, 1845. Quarto. 
\_Ellis and White's Cat.] 

GARLAND (the) of good-will : divided 
into three parts. Containing many 
pleasant songs and poems. With a 
table to find the names of the songs. 
By T D . [Thomas Deloney.] 

London : N. D. Octavo. B. L. No 
pagination.* 

GATE (the) to the Hebrew, Arabic, and 
Syriac, unlocked by a new and easy 
method of acquiring the accidence. 
By the author of the Gate to the 
French, Italian, and Spanish, un- 
locked. [William Goodhugh.] 

London : 1828. Octavo. Pp. viii, b. t. 
86.* [Bodl.] 

GATES (the) of prayer : a book of 
private devotion for morning and 
evening. By the author of " Morning 
and night watches," " Memories of 



Bethany," etc. [John Ross M'Duff, 
D.D.] 

London: MDCCCLXXIV. Octavo. Pp. 363.* 

GATHERED fragments : briefly illus- 
trative of the life of George Dillwyn, 
of Burlington, West New Jersey, North 
America. [Edited by Ann Alex- 
ander, n/e Dillwyn.] 

London : 1858. Octavo. 3I sh. {Smith's 
Cat. of Ft-iends' books, i. 9, 532.] 

GATHERINGS ; a collection of short 
pieces, written at various periods by 
the author of " The listener " &c. &c. 
[Caroline Fry.] 

London, mdcccxxxix. Octavo. Pp. 
ix. 275. 

GAUL, King of Ragah ; a tragic drama, 
in three parts. [By W. R. Hawkes.] 
1813. Duodecimo. [Watt, Bib. Brit.} 

GAWTHORN (the) correspondence. 
The Archbishop of Canterbury and 
the Rev. W. Brudenell Barter's " Few 
words." [By Henry Theodore James 
Bagge.] 

London : 1852. Octavo.* [Crockford's 
Clerical Directory,} 

GAYWORTHYS (the) : a story of 
threads and thrums. By the author 
of " Faith Gartney's girlhood." [Ade- 
lina D. Train Whitney.] New edi- 
tion. 

London : 1866. Octavo. Pp. viii. 400.* 

[Adv. Lib.} 

To the English reader, signed A. D. T. W. 

GAZETTEER (a) of the Old and New 
Testaments : to which is added the 
natural history of the Bible. [By John 
Parker Lawson.] With an introduc- 
tory essay on the importance of the 
study of sacred geography by WiUiam 
Fleming, D.D. Professor of Oriental 
languages in the University of Glasgow. 
In two volumes. 

Edinburgh : M.DCCC.XXXVIII. Octavo.* 

GEBIR ; a poem, in seven books. [By 
Walter Savage Landor.] 

London : 1798. Octavo. Pp. 74. 

GE — GE and F — st — r [George and Fos- 
ter] ; a new ballad by way of parody on 
that celebrated one, intituled * William 
and Margaret ' . . . [By Rev. Samuel 
Langley.] 

Stafford: 1777. Octavo. [Manchester Fne 
Lib. Cat., p. 397.] 



995 



GEM — GEN 



996 



GEMS of sacred literature. [Edited by 
Richard Cattermole.] In two vol- 
umes. 

London : 1841. Duodecimo. 
Introductory essay signed R. C. 

GEMS, selected from the antique, with 
illustrations. [By Richard Dagley.] 
London : 1804. Quarto.* [Bod/.] 

GENEALOGICAL (a) account of the 
Barclays of Urie, formerly of Mather, 
extracted from ancient registers, and 
authentic documents. Together with 
memoirs of the life of Colonel David 
Barclay of Urie. Collected for the in- 
formation and use of their posterity. 
[By Robert Barclay, son of the 
Apologist.] 

Aberdeen : 1740. Octavo. Pp. 61. 
[Martin's Cat.\ 

GENEALOGICAL and historical table 
of the families of Heron : verified 
throughout by records, and other 
authentic documents. [By the Rt. 
Hon. Sir Richard Heron.] 
Printed in the year 1797. Folio. [W., 
Martin's Cat.] 

GENEALOGICAL descent of the royal 
house of Bruce, until the accession of 
Robert II., 1 370-1 ; of II. Marjorie, 
Countess of Carrick, mother of Robert 
the Bruce ; and III. Scheme exhibiting 
the collateral descent from David I. of 
Bruce and Baliol, the competitors for 
the throne in 1 291-2, and of Comyn of 
Badenoch (slain in 1306) ; with IV. 
Some of the expenses of the funeral of 
Robert I.— 1320. [By John Parker.] 
N. p. N. D. Octavo. Pp. 20. * [J. Maid- 
ment.] 

GENEALOGICAL history of the family 
of Brabazon ; from its origin, down to 
Sir William Brabazon, Lord Treasurer, 
and Lord Chief Justice of Ireland, 
temp. Henry VIII., who died in 1552, 
the common ancestor of the Earl of 
Meath, and of the Brabazons of Bra- 
bazon Park, by Elizabeth Clifford, of 
the illustrious House of Clifford ; and 
thence from his only younger son, 
Sir Anthony Brabazon, of Balinasloe 
Castle, Governor of Connaught, down 
to his present representative, and heir 
male of this branch. Sir William 
John Brabazon of Brabazon Park, in 
the County of Mayo, Bart., now sur- 
viving. [Edited by Hercules Sharp, 
of Demons, Northiam, Sussex.] 
Paris : 1825. Quarto. Pp. 21 ; Appendix, 
pp. Ivi ; Fragment, par le Chevalier 
Courcelles, pp. 4. [W., Martin's Cat.] 



GENEALOGIE (the) of the Mac- 
kenzies, preceeding ye year M.DC.LXI. 
Wreattin in ye year m.dc.lix. By a 
persone of qualitie (Mackenzie of 
Applegarth.) [Printed from a MS, 
written by Sir George Mackenzie 
of Rosehaugh, afterward Earl of 
Cromarty, Viscount Tarbet, and Lord 
Clerk Register of Scotland. The editor 
was J. W. Mackenzie, Esq., writer to 
the signet.] 

Edinburgh. 1829. Quarto, [Martin's 
Cat.] 

GENEALOGIES (the) recorded in the 
Sacred Scriptures, according to every 
family and tribe, with the line of our 
Saviour Christ observed from Adam 
to the Blessed Virgin Mary. By J. S, 
[John Speed.] 

London: 1611,1615. Quarto. [Lmundes, 
Brit. Lib., p. 340.] 

GENEALOGY (the) of Christ ; as it is 
represented in the east-window in the 
college chappel at Winchester. A 
poem. By a young gentleman of 
Winchester School, [Robert LOWTH, 
D.D.] 
London : MDCCXXix. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

GENEALOGY of Her Majesty Queen 
Victoria, through the Anglo-Saxon, 
Scottish, Norman, Welsh, and Este- 
Guelphic lines. With illustrative his- 
torical notes. By an amateur. 
[Archibald N. Carmichael.] Third 
edition, 

Edinburgh : M.D.cccxLV, Octavo.* [Adv. 
Lib.] Signed A. N, C. 

GENEALOGY (the) of the most noble 
and ancient House of Drummond, by 
the Honourable William Drummond, 
afterwards Viscount of Strathallan 
MDCLXXXI. [Reprinted and edited 
by David Laing.] 

Edinburgh. 1831, Quarto. Pp. 331. 

The original title is, "The Genealogie of 
the most noble and ancient House of 
Drummond : containing a true accompt of 
the original extractione, the offspring, and 
allayes of that family ; deduced from the 
first of that name, ane Hungarian gentle- 
man, and continowed to the present age. 
By a friend to vertue and the family. 
Collected in the year 1681," 

GENEALOGY (the) of the Stewarts 
refuted : in a letter to Andrew Stuart, 
Esq. M.P, [By Sir Henry Steuart, 
Bart, LL.D.] 

Edinburgh: 1799. Octavo,* [Adv. Lib.] 



997 



GEN — GEN 



998 



GENERAL (the). A poem. Respect- 
fully inscribed to the Right Honourable 
The Marquis of Granby. By the 
author of a Trip to the moon. [Francis 
Gentleman.] 
London : M DCC LXiv. Quarto.* [Bod/.] 

GENERAL (a) abridgement of cases in 
Equity, argued and adjuged in the 
High Court of Chancery, etc., digested 
under proper titles, with notes and 
references to the whole. By a gentle- 
man of the M iddle Temple. [Attributed 
respectively to R. Foley, Sir G. 

Gilbert, Mathew Bacon, and 

POOLEY.] Fourth edition. In two 

volumes. 

In the Savoy: 1756. Folio. [IV., Brit. 

Mus.] 

GENERAL (a) and descriptive history 
of the ancient and present state of the 
town of Liverpool, comprising a review 
of its government, police, antiquities 
and modern improvements ; the pro- 
gressive increase of streets, squares, 
public buildings, and inhabitants ; 
together with a circumstantial account 
of the true causes of its extensive 
African trade. The whole carefully 
compiled from original manuscripts, 
authentic records, and other warranted 
authorities. [By Wallace.] 

Liverpool, 1795. Octavo. Reprinted 
1797.* [UjicoU.] 

GENERAL (a) and particular account of 
the annular eclipse of the sun, which 
will happen on Sunday, April i. 1764, 
in the forenoon. [By R. Heath,] 

London: 1764. Quarto. [fV.] 

GENERAL and rare memorials per- 
tayningto the perfect arte of navigation : 
annexed to the Paradoxal cumpas, in 
playne : now first published : 24 
yeres, after the first invention thereof. 
[By John Dee, D.C.L.] 
London, 1577. Folio. Pp. 23* b. t. 80.* 
"I have Dr. Dee's autograph of this work." 
— F, Douce. 

GENERAL (a) bibliographical diction- 
ary, from the German of Frederick 
Adolphus Ebert, librarian to the king 
of Saxony, &c. &c. &c. [Translated 
by A. Browne, M.A.] In four 
volumes. 

Oxford: 1837. Octavo. Pp. xvii. 2050. [fV.] 
The pagination is continued throughout the 
four volumes. 

GENERAL (a) biographical dictionary. 
By John Gorton, author of the " General 



Topographical Dictionary," &c. &c. 

[About one third of the articles were 

written by the Rev. Richard Harris 

Barham.J a new edition. In three 

volumes. 

London: 1847. Octavo. [JV.] 

GENERAL (a) chronological history of 
the air, weather, seasons, meteors, &c. in 
sundry places and different times ; 
more particularly for the space of 250 
years. Together with some of their 
most remarkable effects on animal 
(especially human) bodies, and vege- 
tables. [By Thomas SHORT, M.D.] 
In two volumes. 

London : mdccxlix. Octavo.* 

GENERAL Confession of the true 
Christian Faith and Religion [by John 
Knox], according to God's word, and 
acts of our Parliament, subscribed . . . 
at Edinburgh 28th of Januarie 1581. 

London, Rob. Waldegrave. [1581.] 
Octavo. [IV., Lowndes, Brit. Lib., p. 
463.] 

GENERAL (a) corresponding, cir- 
culating and friendly letter, with par- 
ticular addresses, I. To the patrons of 
the Presbyterian Church of Scotland, 
together with the officers of the crown, 
through whose hands the king's pre- 
sentations may come. II. To the 
professors of divinity and teachers of 
youth, in the universities and other 
seminaries of learning. III. To the 
students of divinity and expectants of 
the ministry. IV. To the Gospel 
ministers and lay-elders. V. A sup- 
plement to the foregoing. VI. An 
address to the Christian people in all 
vacant congregations of the Presby- 
terian Church of Scotland, VII. Select 
thoughts and meditations. [By John 
Fleming.] The author is described 
in the forty sixth section ot the Letter. 

Glasgow : MDCCLXXI. Octavo. Pp. 2. 
b. t. 78.* [D. Laing.] 
The Letter is signed J. F. 

GENERAL (the) delusion of Christians, 
touching the way of God's revealing 
himself, to, and by the prophets, 
evinced from Scripture and primitive 
antiquity. And many principles of 
scoffers, atheists, Sadducees, and wild 
enthusiasts,refuted. The whole adapted, 
as much as possible, to the meanest 
capacity. In four parts. [By John 
Lacy.] 

London : MDCCXiil. Octavo. Pp. ix 
b. t. 504.* [G. C. Boase.l 



999 



GEN — GEN 



lOOO 



Republished, with preface and notes [by 
Edward Irving, M.A.] London, 1832. 

GENERAL (a) draught and prospect of 
government in Europe, and civil policy. 
Shewing the antiquity, power, decay, 
of parliaments. With other historical 
and political observations relating 
thereunto. In a letter. [By Thomas 
Rymer.] 
London : 1681. Octavo, Pp. 6. b. t. 88.* 

Author's name in the handwriting of Barlow. 

GENERAL (a) epistle of brotherly ad- 
monition and counsel, to the people 
called Quakers, in Great Britain, 
Ireland, and America. Issued at the 
time of the yearly meeting in London 
anno 1803, on behalf of sundry brethren 
concerned for the religious improve- 
ment of that Society. By Theophilus 
Freeman. [William Matthews.] 

London : 1803. Octavo, ij sh. [^Smith's 
Cat. of Friends^ books, ii. 166.] 

GENERAL (a) epistle to be read in all 
the Christian meetings in the world. 
Blessed is he that readeth, and blessed 
is he that heareth and understandeth, 
and the eyes that see. Read this over, 
and you may read that which you have 
not read, and see that which you have 
not seen. Sent to them by G. F. 
[George Fox.] 
Printed in the year 1662. Quarto.* 

GENERAL (a) epistle to friends, and all 
people, to read over and consider in 
the fear of God. I. Concerning the 
word of God, and the original, what it 
is. II. Concerning the worship of 
God. III. Concerning who drink the 
new wine, and who drink the old ; and 
who are the bottles that hold each ; 
and whose teeth are set on edge, and 
whose not. IV. Concerning gathering 
in the name of Jesus. V. Concerning 
the Jew outward offering, and the Jew 
inward ; and both their garments that 
they wear in their offerings. VI. And 
how all the true Christians, both men 
and women, are a royal priesthood. 
Read these things with a lowly mind. 
By G. F. [George Fox.] 
Printed in the year, 1667. Quarto,* 

GENERAL (a) essay on military tactics: 
with an introductory discourse, &c. 
Translated (from the French of J, 
Anth, Hypol, Guibert) by an officer, 
[Lieut, Douglas.] In two volumes. 

London: 1 78 1. Octavo, \Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man,, p, 954, Mon. Rev., Ixvi, 39.] 

n. 



In Mon. Rev., the title is "A general 
essay on tactics, &c." 

GENERAL (the) grievances and oppres- 
sion of the isles of Orkney and Shet- 
land, under the following heads ; viz. 
I. Of the gradual and continued in- 
crease of the weights used in these 
islands, above the true measure and 
standard of Norway, from whence they 
are derived. II. Of the tribute-real, or 
old land-tax, which is here kept up, 
under the name of Skat, notwithstand- 
ing the new assessment of the islands, 
in which it should have sunk, as all 
over the rest of the kingdom. Ill, 
Of the double tithes here exacted, par- 
ticularly in the island South-Ronaldsha. 

IV. Of the true rental of these islands, 
called the King's Rental, and the 
burdensome rental imposed in place of 
it, notwithstanding the general grants 
of the islands, and the particular in- 
feodations made to the insulars, re- 
ferring to the King's Rental, as the 
rule and measure of the crown-rent. 

V. Of the arbitrary prices kept up in 
these demesne countries, instead of the 
Exchequer prices, made for every other 
demesne country of the kingdom. 

VI. The conclusion ; shewing the 
dreadful effects of so much oppression. 
All in two parts. With an appendix 
of places. [By James Fea.] 
Edinburgh, printed in the year m.dccl. 
Octavo, Pp. 2, b, t, 112, vi.* 

The above work seems never to have been 
continued beyond Chap. I. of Part II. 

GENERAL heads relating to the in- 
tended enlargement of the limits of 
the city of Edinburgh, [By Robert 
Wallace, D,D.] 
N, P. N. D. Quarto.* \Adv. Lib.'\ 

GENERAL hints for improving the 
merchant service of the United King- 
dom. By a pilot who has hitherto 
weathered the storm, [James Brown.] 
Glasgow : 1825. Octavo. [/K] 

GENERAL (a) history of Connecticut, 
from its first settlement under George 
Fenwick, Esq., to its latest period of 
amity with Great Britain ; including 
a description of the country, and many 
curious and interesting anecdotes. 
To which is added, an appendix, 
wherein new and the true sources of 
the present rebellion are pointed out ; 
together with the particular part taken 
by the people of Connecticut in its 
promotion. By a gentleman of the 
province. [Dr. Samuel A. Peters.] 
1 78 1, Octavo, {Rich, Bib. Amer., i. 293.] 



lOOI 



GEN — GEN 



I002 



GENERAL (the) history of earthquakes 
being an account of the most remark- 
able and tremendous earthquakes 
that have happened in divers parts of 
the world, from the creation to this 
time ; as they are recorded by sacred 
and common authors ; and perticu- 
larly those lately in Naples, Smyrna, 
Jamaica and Sicily. With a descrip- 
tion of the famous burning mount, 
yEtna, in that island ; and a relation 
of the several dreadful conflagrations 
and fiery irruptions thereof for many 
ages. Likewise the natural and 
material causes of earthquakes, with 
the usual signs and prognosticks of 
their approach ; and the consequents 
and effects that have followed several 
of them. By R. B. [Richard 
Burton.] 

London, 1694. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 

176.* 

Ascribed by some to Richard Browne, but 

to Burton by Malone. It is signed R. B. 

GENERAL (a) history of quadrupeds 
[By Ralph Beilby.] The figures 
engraved on wood by T. Bewick. 
Second edition. 

Newcastle-upon-Tyne: 1791. Octavo, 
[Gent. Mag., Ixxxvii. i. 90.] 

GENERAL history of the Christian 
Church, from her birth to her final 
triumphant state in heaven. [By 
Charles Walmesly, D.D.] 

Dublin : 18 1 2. Octavo. [Darling, Cyclop. 

Bibl.'\ 

Published under the name of Pastorini. 

GENERAL (a) history of trade, and 
especially consider'd as it respects the 
British commerce, as well at home, 
as to all parts of the world. With a 
discourse of the use of harbours and 
roads for shipping, as it relates par- 
ticularly to the filling up the harbour 
of Dunkirk. This for the month of 
July. [By Daniel Defoe.] 
London: 1713. Octavo.* 

GENERAL principles of grammar. 
[By Caroline Frances Cornwallis.] 
London 1847. Octavo,* 
Small books on great subjects. No. xii. 

GENERAL remarks on the system of 
government in India with further 
considerations on the present state of 
the Company at home and abroad, 
[By Captain SMITH.] 

London : 1773. Octavo. Pp. 130. 
[Manchester Free Lib. Cat., p. 654.] 



GENERAL (a) treatise of monies and 
exchanges ; in which those of all 
trading nations are particularly de- 
scrib'd and consider'd. With an account 
of all the foreign banks and different 
species and denominations of monies, 
with their current and intrinsick value ; 
and of the method and practice of 
foreign and domestick exchanges. To- 
gether with an exact translation of the 
excellent ordinances lately publish'd in 
France, for exchange and commerce, 
and the regulations of most trading 
places upon that subject. With an 
introductory discourse of the nature 
and origin of exchange. Containing 
also the principles of that most intricate 
and useful part of commerce ; with 
forms of bills of all sorts, and the 
customs of merchants relating thereto ; 
in a most easie and familiar method. 
As also, tables of the reduction of the 
monies and exchanges of the most 
considerable towns in Europe. To 
which is subjoyn'd,a general discourse 
of the trade and commodities of most 
nations : with a more particular 
account of those of England, &c. 
Together with an universal treatise of 
the weights and measures usual in 
trade all over the world, with curious 
tables relating thereunto : of all which, 
a more particular account in the 
preface. By a well-wisher to trade. 
[Alexander Justice.] 
London : MDCCVii. Quarto.* [Bodl.'\ 
Dedication signed A. J. 

GENERAL (the) use of machinery, at 
a time when the poor are starving for 
want of employment, proved to be 
destructive to the morals and happiness 
of the nation. [By J. Dallinger ?] 

Dallinghoo: 1 821. Octavo. [IV., Brit. 

Mus.] 

Signed * An Englishman.' 

GENERAL (a) view of the agriculture 
of Hertfordshire. Drawn up for the 
consideration of the Board of Agricul- 
ture and internal improvement. By 
the secretary of the Board. [Arthur 
Young.] 

London: 1804. Octavo. Pp. xix. 236.* 
[C/fcott.] 



— the county of Essex. 
&c. In two volumes. 
London : 1807, Octavo, 
the county of Lincoln, 



Drawn up, 



&c. 
London 



Drawn up, 
MDCcxcix. Octavo. Pp. 462. 



1003 



GEN — GEN 



1004 



GENERAL (a) view of the agriculture 
of the county of Norfolk. Drawn up, 
&c. 
London : 1804. Octavo. 

the county of Suffolk. Drawn up. 

&c. 

London : 1804. Octavo. 

GENERAL (a) view of the arguments 
for the unity of God ; and against the 
divinity and pre-existence of Christ, 
from reason, from the scriptures, and 
from history. [By William Frend.] 

Cambridge : M.DCC.LXXXVii. Octavo.* 
[Boc//.] 

GENERAL (a) view of the East India 
Company ; written in January, 1769. 
To which are added some observations 
on the present state of their affairs. 
[By Alexander Dalrymple, F.R.S.] 
London, 1772. Octavo. Pp. vii. 109.* 
[Brt^. A/us.] 

GENERAL (a) view of the stage. By 
Mr. Wilkes. [Samuel Derrick.] 
London : 1759. Octavo, {Wati, Bib. 
Brit.'] 

GENERAL (a) volume of epitaphs, 
original and selected : with a large 
selection of striking and appropriate 
texts of Scripture, and an historical 
and moral essay, on the subject. By 
a clergyman. [Benjamin RiCHINGS.] 

London, 1840. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 
Ixxvii. 165.* [Bodl.'\ 

GENERALL (the) history of women, 
containing the lives of the most holy 
and profane, the most famous and in- 
famous in all ages, exactly described 
not only from poeticall fictions, but 
from the most ancient, modern, and 
admired historians in our times. By 
T. H. [Thomas Heywood] Gent. 
London ; 1657. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bib- 
Hog, Man.] 

GENERALL (the) Junto, or the covn- 
cell of union, chosen equally out of 
England, Scotland and Ireland, for 
the better compacting of three nations 
into one monarchy, &c. [By Henry 
Parker.] 

Printed, Anno Dom. 1642. Folio.* [Bodl.] 
Dedication signed H. P. 

GENERALL (a) table of Europe, re- 
presenting the present and future state 
thereof, from the Prophecies of Kol- 
terus, Christiana, and Drabricius, etc. 
Collected out of the originals. [By 

J. A. COMENIUS.] 

[London.] 1670. Quarto. {W.^Brii.Mus.] 



An appendix of the Planting of the Christian 
religion in China, etc. 

GENEROUS (the) free-mason : or, the 
constant lady. With the humours of 
Squire Noodle, and his man Doodle. 
A tragi - comi - farcical ballad opera. 
In three acts. With the musick pre- 
fix'd to each song. By the author of 
the Lover's opera. [William Rufus 
Chetwood.] 

London : MDCCXXXi. Octavo.* [Biog. 
Dravi,] 

The Lover's opera seems not to be anony- 
mous. At all events, the author's name is 
prefixed to the third edition, published 
in 1730. 

GENEROUS (the) impostor : a comedy, 
as it is now performing at the Theatre- 
Royal, Drury - Lane. [By Thomas 
Lewis O'Beirne, Bishop of Meath.] 

London : mdcclxxxi. Octavo. Pp. 4. 
b. t. 109. 2,* [Gent. Mag., xcii. i. 472.] 

GENESIS (the) of the angels : or, the 
Mosaic narrative of creation and geo- 
logy reconciled. [By Patrick BUCHAN.] 

Glasgow : 1870. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 233.* 
[A. Jervise.] 

GENIUS and valour, a Scotch pastoral. 
[By Rev. John Langhorne.] 
1763. Quarto. [Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

GEN I US (the) of Britain : an iambic ode; 
addressed to the Right Hon. WiUiam 
Pitt, Esq. [By John Gilbert COOPER.] 
1756. Quarto. [Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

GENIUS (the) of Judaism. [By Isaac 

D'lSRAELI.] 

London : 1833. Duodecimo. Pp. 266.* 

GENTLE (the) craft. A discovrse con- 
taining many matters of delight, very 
pleasant to be read. Shewing what 
famous men have been shoo-makers in 
time past in this land, with their 
worthy deeds and great hospitality. 
Set forth with pictures, and variety of 
wit and mirth. Declaring the cause 
why it is called the gentle craft : and 
also how the proverb first grew. A 
shoemakers son is a prince born. 
T. D. [Thomas Deloney.] 
London, 1652. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. t. 66. 
Chiefly B. L.* [BodL] 

GENTLE (the) life. Essays in aid of 
the formation of character. [By J. 
Hain Friswell.] 
London: 1864. Octavo.* 

GENTLE (a) reflection on the modest 
account, and a vindication of the loyal 



I005 



GEN 



GEN 



1006 



abhorrers, from the calumnies of a 
factious pen. By the author of the 
Parallel. [John Andrews, D.D.] 
London, mdclxxxii. Folio.* [Bod/.] 

GENTLEMAN (the) : a satire, written 
during the years 1812, 1813, 1814, and 
181 5. [By G. A. Rhodes.] 
London : 1818. Octavo, Pp. 100.* [A\ 
and Q., March 1870, p. 274.] 

GEN T LE M A N-cully (the). A 
comedy. As it was acted at the 
Theatre Royal by His Majesty's 
servants. [By Charles Johnson.] 
London, 1702. Quarto. Pp. 48.* [_Biog. 
Dram.] 

GENTLEMAN (the) in black. With 
illustrations by George Cruickshank. 
Engraved by J. Thompson and C. 

Landells. [By Dalton.] 

London : MDCCCXXXI. Duodecimo. Pp. 
iv. 309.* {Adv. Lib.] 
A portion of this work appeared originally 
in a periodical entitled the Literary Magnet. 

GENTLEMAN (a) instructed in the 
conduct of a virtuous and happy life. 
Written for the instruction of a young 
nobleman. [By William Darrell!] 
The second edition. 
London : 1 704. Duodecimo. Pp. 22. b. t. 
168.* \_Bodl.] 

GENTLEMANS (the) academic. Or, 
the Booke of S. Albans : containing 
three most exact and excellent bookes : 
the first of hawking, the second of all 
the proper termes of hunting, and the 
last of armorie : all compiled by luliana 
Barnes, in the yere from the incarna- 
tion of Christ i486. And now reduced 
into a better method by G. M. 
[Gervase Markham,] 
London 1595. Quarto. Fol. 2. b. t. 95.* 
Each of the bookes has a separate title ; but 
the pagination is continuous. Address to 
the reader signed G. M. 

GENTLEMANS (the) companion : or, 
a character of true nobiUty, and gen- 
tility : in the way of essay. By a 
person of quality. Written at first 
for his own private use, and now 
published for the benefit of all. [By 
William Ramesay, M.D.] 

London, 1676. Octavo. Pp. 264.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

GENTLEMANS (the) exercise; or fa 
supplement to Mr Lathams Bookes of 
faulconry, being the compleatest work 
ever yet printed in our nation of this 
subject, containing the ordering and 



training up of all hawks in generall. 
There is further added in this new 
supplement all the material things in 
Mr [Edmund] Bert's Treatise of hawks, 
who writes chiefly of the short-winged 
hawk, as also the way of reclaiming 
hawks from ill conditions, and the cure 
of all diseases and greifs whatsoever, 
incident to them, out of experienced 
and approved authors in forraign 
nations, and at home, not in Mr 
Latham's Book ; newly published this 
yeere, 1662, for the publick good of the 
gentry of this kingdome. [By Anthony 
Hammond.] 

London : 1662. Duodecimo. 7 leaves, 
pp. 96 ; Table, 6 leaves. 
The Epistle to the Reader is signed A. H. 

GENTLEMAN'S (the) guide in his 
tour through France ; being particu- 
larly descriptive of the Southern and 
Western Departments ; noticing the 
climate, natural productions, antiqui- 
ties, curiosities, trade and manufactures 
ofevery remarkable place ; with sketches 
of manners, society, and customs, and 
including picturesque voyages on the 
Rhone, Garonne and Loire, a detailed 
account of the cities of Lyons, Avignon, 
Marseilles, Bordeaux, &:c., a visit to 
Hy^res and Nice, and an itinerary 
of distances in posts and English 
miles. By Henry Coxe, Esq., author 
of the Picture of Italy, and Guide to 
Switzerland. [John Millard.] 
London : [18 17.] Duodecimo. [iV.] 

GENTLEMAN'S (the) guide in his tour 
through Italy. With a correct map, 
and directions for travelling in that 
country. [By Thomas Martyn.] 
London : M,DCC,LXXXVii. Duodecimo.* 
Reprinted in 1 791, with the author's name, 
under the title of A tour through Italy. 

GENTLEMAN'S (the) recreation : in 
four parts, viz. hunting, hawking, 
fowling, fishing. Wherein these 
generous exercises are largely treated 
of, and the terms of art for hunting 
and hawking more amply enlarged 
than heretofore. Whereto is prefixt a 
large sculpture, giving easie directions 
for blowing the horn, and other 
sculptures inserted proper to each 
recreation. With an abstract at the 
end of each subject of such laws as 
relate to the same. [By Nicholas 
Cox.] The third edition, with the 
addition of a Hunting-horse. 

London : 1686. Octavo. 

Each part has a separate title and pagi- 



100/ 



GEN — GEN 



1008 



nation, except the second and third, in 
which the pagination is continuous. The 
"addition" in the general title has a 
separate title and pagination, and was 
printed at Oxford in 1685. The first 
edition was published at London in 1674. 
\_Bibliotheca Piscatoria, s. v. Cox.] 

GENTLEMAN'S (a) religion : in three 
parts. The ist. contains the principles 
of natural religion. The 2d. and 3d. 
the doctrins of Christianity both as 
to faith and practice. With an ap- 
pendix, wherein it is proved, that 
nothing contrary to our reason can 
possibly be the object of our belief : 
but that it is no just exception against 
some of the doctrins of Christianity, 
that they are above our reason. [By 
Edward Synge, D.D.] 

London, 1698. Duodecimo. Pp. 136. 
265. 24.* [Genf. Mag., lii. 23, 172.] 

GENTLEMAN'S (a) tour through 
Monmouthshire and Wales, in the 
months of June and July, 1774. [By 
Henry Penruddock Wyndham.] 

London : mdcclxxv. Octavo. Pp. v. 
b. t. 218. 3.* [Bodl.] 

GENTLEMAN'S (the) tutor for the 
small sword : or, the compleat English 
fencing master. Containing the truest 
and plainest rules for learning that 
noble art ; shewing how necessary it 
is for all gentlemen to understand the 
same. In 13 various lessons between 
master and scholar. [By Henry 
Blackwell.] Adorn'd with several 
curious postures. 

London; 1 730. Quarto. Pp. 3. b. t. 55.* 
Preface signed H. B. 

GENUINE (a) account of the Ship 
S[usse]x, in the service of the Honble. 
East India Company, from the time 
she was deserted by the officers and 
the greatest part of the crew, till she 
was unfortunately wrecked on the 
Bassas de India : with a narrative of 
what happened to the sixteen brave 
sailors who staid on board. By J. D — n 
[John Dean] the only one of them now 
alive. 

London: 1740. Octavo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] 

GENUINE (a) and true journal of the 
most miraculous escape of the young 
Chevalier, from the battle of Culloden 
to his landing in France ; taken from 
the mouths and journals of the very 
persons, who assisted him therein, 
partly wrote in London, and partly in 



Scotland. To which is added, a short 
account of what befel the Pr. in France, 
and the manner of taking him prisoner, 
and sending him to Avignon, and from 
his departure thence, as is supposed 
for Poland, &c. Together with a brief 
relation of what became of some of 
those who composed his army. By an 
Englishman. [John Burton, M.D., 
of York.] 

London : M,DCC,XLix. Octavo. Pp. 3. 
b. t. — [Full pagination not given from 
defect of leaves at end of copy.*] [Bod/.] 

GENUINE Christianity, or the Unitarian 
doctrine briefly stated. By a physician. 
[Thomas Foster Barham, M.B.] 
Penzance : 1824. Octavo. [Boase and 
Courtney, Bib. Corn., p. 13.] 
The third edition, published in 1835, has 
the author's name. 

GENUINE (the) Grub = Street opera. 
As it was intended to be acted at the 
New theatre in the Hay-Market. 
Written by Scriblerus Secundus. 
[Henry Fielding.] 

London : MDCCXXXi. Octavo. Pp. 64.* 
[Bodl.} 

GENUINE letters and memoirs relating 
to the natural, civil, and commercial 
history of the islands of Cape Breton, 
and Saint John, from the first settle- 
ment there, to the taking of Louisburg 
by the English, in 1758. In which, 
among many interesting particulars, 
the causes and previous events of the 
present war are explained. By 
an impartial Frenchman. [Thomas 
PiCHON.] Translated from the author's 
original manuscript. 
London, 1760. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

GENUINE methodism acquitted and 
spurious methodism condemned, in 6 
letters to J. Cooke. [By E. Hare.] 

Rochdale, 1807. Octavo. [Kinsman's 
Cat.] 

GENUINE (a) narrative of the life and 
theatrical transactions of Mr. John 
Henderson, commonly called the Bath 
Roscius. [By Thomas Davies.] 

London : MDCCLXXVii. Octavo. Pp. 60, 
b. t.* [BodL] 

GENUINE religion the best friend of 
the people ; or, the influence of the 
Gospel, when known, believed, and 
experienced, upon the manners & 
happiness of the common people. 
Intended as a proper present from the 
rich to the poor, from farmers to their 



1009 



GEN — GEO 



lOIO 



cottagers, from masters to their ser- 
vants, and from ministers to the 
families under their charge. [By 
Archibald BONAR, minister of Cra- 
mond.] 

Edinburgh : 1796. Duodecimo. Pp. xi- 
96.* [New Coll. Cai.] 

GENUINE (the) speech of Lord L ne 

[George Granville, Lord Lansdowne], 
against repealing the Occasional and 
Schism bills. 
London: 1719. Quarto.* 

GENUINE (the) speech of the Hon. 

Mr. at the late trial of Miss 

Blandy : which contains a summary of 
all the proofs against her ; with notes 
on its faults, and beauties ; and obser- 
vations on the effects it had on the 
audience : particularly, the behaviour 
of Miss Blandy, during the trial : and 
some farther discoveries that have 
been made since, and not printed in 
any other account. [By William 
Murray, Earl of Mansfield.] 
London: mdcclii. Octavo.* 

GENUINE (the) use and necessity of 
the two sacraments, namely. Baptism 
and the Lord's Supper. With our 
obhgation frequently to receive the 
latter. [By Lancelot Addison, D.D.] 
London, 1697. Octavo. Pp. 6. 65.* 
{Watt, Bib. Brit.'] 

GEOGRAPHICAL and historical ac- 
count of places mentioned in Holy 
Scripture, originally composed by 
Edward Wells, D.D., now revised and 
corrected, and augmented by a series 
of geographical dissertations, &c. ; to 
which is added a geographical index 
to the sacred writings, by the editor of 
Calmet's Dictionary of the Bible. 
[Charles Taylor.] In three volumes. 

London : 1824. Octavo. {Lowndes, Brit. 
Lib.] 

GEOGRAPHICAL (a) historical de- 
scription of the shire of Tweeddale. 
With a miscelany and curious collec- 
tion of select Scotish poems. By A. 
P. M.D. [Alexander Pennecuik, 
M.D., of Newhall.] 

Edinburgh : M.DCC. XV. Quarto, Pp.40, 
b. t. 4. 142.* {A. Jervise.] 
The poems have a separate pagination. 

GEOGRAPHY (the) of the Holy Land; 
intended to serve as an explanatory 
key to the map of Palestine : with a 
copious index. [By Joseph C. WiGRAM.] 
London : 1832. Duodecimo. Pp. 165. 
b. t.» [Aberdeen Lib.] 



GEOLOGICAL (a) primer in verse : 
with a poetical geognosy, or feasting 
and fighting ; and sundry right pleasant 
poems ; with notes. To which is added 
a critical dissertation on " King Coal's 
levee," addressed to the professors and 
students of the University of Oxford. 
[By John Scafe.] 

London : 1820. Octavo. Pp. xii. 68.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

GEOMETRY improv'd : ist, by a large 
table of segments of circles ; with 
tables for finding a true proportional 
part and their use, exemplif/d in 
making out logarithms or natural 
numbers from them to 60 figures, there 
being a table of them for all primes to 
HOC, some to 61 figures ; 2nd, a con- 
cise treatise of polyedra, or solid bodies 
of many bases. By A. S. [Abraham 
Sharp.] 
London: 1 717, 17 1 8. Quarto. [W.] 

GEOMETRY no friend to infideUty : or, 
a defence of Sir Isaac Newton and the 
British mathematicians, in a letter to 
[Berkeley] the author of the Analyst. 
Wherein it is examined how far the 
conduct of such divines as intermix the 
interest of religion with their private 
disputes and passions, and allow neither 
learning nor reason to those they differ 
from, is of honour or service to Chris- 
tianity, or agreeable to the example of 
our blessed Saviour and his Apostles. 
ByPhilalethes Cantabrigiensis. [James 
JURIN, M.D.] 

London : M DCC xxxiv. Octavo. Pp. 
84. * [Berkeley's Works, ed. Fraser, iii. 301.] 

GEOMETRY, plane, solid, and spherical, 
in six books. To which is added, in 
an appendix, the theory of projection, 
so far as it is auxiliary to geometry ; 
with an account of the plane sections 
of the cone and cylinder, in which 
certain general properties of the conic 
sections are demonstrated by help of 
the foregoing theory. Published under 
the superintendence of the Society for 
the diffusion of useful knowledge. [By 
P. Morton.] 

London : MDCCCXXX. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
272.* [Land. Cat.] 

GEORGE Bateman. [By Elizabeth 
Blower.] In three volumes. 
1782. Duodecimo. [Watt, Bib. Brit, 
Man. Rev., Ixvi. 237.] 

GEORGE Fox and his friends, as leaders 
in the peace cause. [By William 
Naish.] 

London : 1859. Octavo.* [Smith's Cat. 
of Friends' books, ii. 214.] 



ion 



GEO — GES 



I0I2 



GEORGE Geith of Fen Court. A 
novel. By F. G. Trafford, author of 
"Too much alone," etc. [Mrs J. H. 
RiDDELL.] In three volumes. 
London : 1864. Octavo.* 

GEORGE Morton; the boy and the 
man. Tales by the author of " Emma's 
cross," &c. [Gertrude Parsons, nde 
Hext.] 

London : 1859. Octavo. Pp. 158. b. t.* 
\Boase and Courtney, Bib. Corn. , ii. 426. ] 

GEORGE Sandford ; or, the draper's 
assistant. By one who has stood 
behind the counter. [David Pae.] 
Edinburgh : 1853. Duodecimo. [jidv. 
Lib.] 

GEORGE the Third. [By Edward 
Mangin.] In three volumes. 

1807. Duodecimo, [Biog. Diet., 18 16.] 

GERALD Fitzgerald ; an Irish tale. 
By Ann of Swansea, author of Uncle 
Peregrine's heiress ; Conviction ; 
Gonzalo de Baldivia ; Deeds of the 
olden time ; Secrets in every mansion ; 
Woman's a riddle ; Guilty or not 
guilty, &c. &c. [Ann Kemble.] In 
five volumes. 
London : 183 1. Duodecimo.* 

GERALD INE : a tale of conscience. 
By E. C. A. [E. C. Agnew.] [In 
three volumes.] 

London: MDCCCXXXVii, Duodecimo.* 
[Brit. Mus.] 

GERALD INE Fauconberg. By the 
author of Clarentine. [Sarah Harriet 
BURNEY.] In three volumes. 

1808. Duodecimo. [IVatt, Bib. Brit.] 

GERALDINE Hamilton; or, self-guid- 
ance. A tale. [By Macleod.] 

In two volumes. 

London : 1832. Duodecimo.* 

GERALDINE of Desmond, or Ireland 
in the reign of Elizabeth. An his- 
torical romance. [By Miss Crumpe.] 
In three volumes. 
London: 1829. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

GERALDINE ; or, modes of faith and 
practice. A tale, in three volumes. 
By a lady. [Mary Jane MACKENZIE.] 

London: 1820. Duodecimo.* [Lond. Cat.] 

GERARD, the unfortunate Spaniard ; 
or pattern for lascivious lovers, out of 
Spanish [of Gonzalo Cespedes] into 
English by L. D. [Leonard DiGGES.] 
London : 1653. [Watt, Bib. Brit. s.v. 
Cespedes.] 



GERMAN (the) hotel; a comedy, as 
performed at the Theatre Royal, 
Covent Garden. [Altered from the 
German of Johann Christian Brandes 
by Marshall.] 

London : M.DCC.XC. Octavo. Pp. 72.* 
[Biog. Dram.] 

GERMAN (the) lyrist ; or, metrical 
versions from the principal German 
lyric poets. By W. N. [William 
NiND, vicar of Cherryhinton.j 

Cambridge : 1856. Octavo. Pp. xv. 
160.* [Adv. Lib.] 

GERMAN romance : specimens of its 
chief authors ; with biographical and 
critical notices. By the translator of 
Wilhelm Meister, and author of the 
Life of Schiller. [Thomas Carlyle.] 
In four volumes. 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXXVil. Octavo.* 

GERMAN (the) sausages ; or the devil 
to pay at Congress ! A poem. By 
Peter Pindar, Esq. [John WOLCOTT, 
M.D.] Second edition. 

London : 1 8 15. Octavo.* 

GERMS of a philosophy of the human 
mind. [By WiUiam Squibb, of 2 
Essex Court, Middle Temple.] 
London: 1827. Octavo. [W.] 
Written to shew the author's fitness for 
the professorship of logic and of the phil- 
osophy of the human mind at the Uni- 
versity of London, for which office he was 
a candidate. 

GERTRUDE. By the author of 
" Amy Herbert," and " Stories illus- 
trative of the Lord's prayer." [Eliza- 
beth Missing Sewell.] Edited by 
the Rev. W. Sewell, B.D. Fellow of 
Exeter College, Oxford. In two vol- 
umes. Second edition. 



London : li 



Duodecimo.* 



GESTA Grayorum : or, the history of 
the high and mighty prince, Henry 
Prince of Purpoole [/.<?. Henry Helmes, 
a Norfolk gentleman]. Arch- Duke of 
Stapulia and Bernardia, Duke of 
High and Nether Holborn, Marquis 
of St. Giles and Tottenham, Count 
Palatine of Bloomsbury and Clerken- 
well. Great Lord of the cantons of 
Islington, Kentish-Town, Paddington 
and Knights-bridge, Knight of the 
most heroical order of the helmit, and 
sovereign of the same ; who reigned 
and died, A.D. 1594: Together with 
a masque, as it was presented (by His 
Highness's command) for the enter- 



IOI3 



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1014 



tainment of Q. Elizabeth ; who, with 
the nobles of both courts, was present 
thereat. [By W. CANNING.] 

London, mdclxxxviii. Quarto. Pp. 
2. b. t. 68.* [A(^v. Ltd.] 
Epistle dedicatory signed W. C. 

GEYSERS (the), or jetting fountains, 
near Haukadal in Iceland, as seen in 
the years 18 14 and 181 5. By E. H. 
[Ebenezer Henderson, D.D.J 
Edinburgh : 1818. Octavo.* [Nezv Coll. 
Cat.] 

GHAIST (the) o' Dennilair : a legend 
of Fyvie. [By David Scott.] 

Peterhead: MDCCCLXX. Octavo. Pp. 8.* 

[A. /ervise.] 

The above was revised by John Longmuir, 

LL.D. 

GHEEL the city of the simple. By the 
author of " Flemish interiors." [Mrs 
William Pitt Byrne.] 
London : 1869. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 195.* 

GHOST (the). By the author. 
[Charles Churchill.] 

London: M.DCC.LXII. Quarto. Pp. 56.* 
[Ailv. Lib.] 

GHOST (the) of Ernest, great grand- 
father of her Royal Highness the 
Princess Dowager of Wales. With 
some account of his life. [By Rev. 
Robert Bolton, LL.D.] 

London, mdcclvii. Octavo. Pp. xxvii. 
64.* [Adv. Lib.] 

GHOST (the) of Richard the Third. 
Expressing himselfe in these three 
parts. I His character. 2 His legend. 
3 His tragedie. Containing more of 
him then hath been heretofore shewed, 
either in chronicles, playes, or poems. 
[By Christopher Brooke.] 

Printed for G. Eld : for L. lasle : and are 
to be sold in Paules Church-yard at the 
signe of the Tygers head. 1614. Quarto. 
Pp. 14. — the remainder of the work not 

fiaged. Epistle dedicatory signed C. B.* 
Bodl.] 

GIANT- killer (the) ; or, the battle 
which all must fight. By A. L. O. E., 
author of " Fairy know-a-bit," " The 
young pilgrim," " Wings and stings," 
&c., &c. [Charlotte Tucker.] 

London: 1868. Octavo. Pp. 165.* 

GIDEON, "the mighty man of valour." 
[By Lady Howard.] 

Brighton : MDCCCXXXIX. Octavo. Pp. 
I. b. t. 254.* 



'GIFTS for men' By X. H. [Mrs 
Brewster Macpherson.] 

Edinburgh : 1870. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 
350.* lAdv. Lib.] 

GIFTS (on the) of the Spirit. [By 
Thomas Erskine, of Linlathen.] 
Greenock : m.dccc.xxx. Duodecimo.* 
[New Coll. Cat.] 
Address signed T. E. 

GILBERT Massenger. By Holme 
Lee [Harriet Parr], author of 
"Thorney Hall," " Maude Talbot." 
London : 1855. Duodecimo.* 

GILDED (the) age A novel by Mark 
Twain [Samuel L. Clemens] and 
Charles Dudley Warner. In three 
volumes. 

London 1874. Octavo.* 
Preface to the American edition signed S. 
L. C. 

GIMCRACKIANA, or fugitive pieces 
on Manchester men and manners ten 
years ago. [By John Stanley Greg- 
SON, bookseller in Manchester.] 
Manchester : 1833. Octavo. Pp. 195.* 
[Fishwick's Lancashire Lib., p. 128.] 

GINX'S baby his birth and other mis- 
fortunes. [By Edward Jenkins.] 

London 1870. Octavo. Pp. 3. b. t. 
224.* 

GIPHANTIA ; or, a view of what has 
passed, what is now passing, and dur- 
ing the present century, what will pass, 
in the world. Translated from the 
original French [of C. F. Tiphaigne 
de la Roche] with explanatory notes. 
1 76 1. Duodecimo. [Barbier, Diet.] 

GIPSIES (the). A comick opera, in 
two acts. As it is performed at the 
Theatre-Royal in the Haymarket. [By 
Charles Dibdin.] 

London, mdcclxxviii. Octavo.* [Biog. 
Dram. ] 

GIRLHOOD and womanhood The story 
of some fortunes and misfortunes By 
Sarah Tytler author of " Papers for 
thoughtful girls," " Citoyenne Jacque- 
line," etc. etc. [Henrietta Keddie.] 
London 1868. Octavo. Pp. vii. 359.* 

GISELA : a tragedy. In five acts. By 
I. J. H. [Rev John James Holroyd.] 
London : 1839. Octavo, Pp. 3. b. t. 89. iL* 

G I SELLA. By the author of " Second 
love." [J. Palgrave Simpson.] In 
three volumes. 
London : 1847. Duodecimo.* 



IOI5 



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1016 



GITHA of the forest. By the author of 
"Lord Dacre of Gilsland," " Roden- 
hurst," &c. [Ehzabeth M. Stewart.] 
In three volumes. 

London: 1845. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.] 

GIUSEPPE, the Italian boy; by the 
author of " The German shoemaker," 
[Margaret FiSON.] 

London : MDCCCXLVi. Duodecimo. Pp. 
63.* [BodL] 

GIUSTINA: a Spanish tale of real life. 
A poem, in three cantos. By E. S. L. 
[The Hon. Elizabeth Sophia Law, 
sister of Lord EUenborough.] Not 
published. 

[London.] 1833. Octavo. Pp. 63. 
[Martin's Cat.] 

GIVING alms no charity, and employing 
the poor a grievance to the nation. 
Being an essay upon this great question : 
Whether work-houses, corporations, 
and houses of correction for employing 
the poor, as now practis'd in England ; 
or parish stocks, as propos'd in a late 
pamphlet, entituled, A bill for the 
better relief, imployment and settle- 
ment of the poor &c., are not mis- 
chievous to the nation, tending to the 
destruction of our trade, and to encrease 
the number and misery of the poor. 
Addressed to the Parliament of 
England. [By Daniel Defoe.] 

London: 1704. Octavo.* [Wilson, Life 
of Dejoe, 64.] 

GIVING trust. I. Bread and oranges. 
II. Rapids of Niagara. Tales illustrat- 
ing the Lord's Prayer. By the author 
of " The wide wide world," " The 
golden ladder," " Daisy," etc. [Susan 
Warner.] 

' London : MDCCCLXXV. Octavo. Pp. 
424. b. t.* 

GLADSTONE (the) government Being 
cabinet pictures. By a Templar. 
[William Charles Mark Kent.] 
London: 1869. Octavo. Pp. I. b. t. 
337-* 

GLANCE (a) at the historical traditions 
of Pittenweem during the two last 
centuries. By an old inhabitant. 
[James HORSBURGH, provost of Pitten- 
weem.] 

Pittenweem, n. d. [1851.] Duodecimo.* 
\A. Jei-vise.\ Signed J. H. 

GLANCE (a) behind the grilles of re- 
ligious houses in France ; with an in- 
sight into the working of the Roman 



Church system as compared with our 
own. [By Mrs William Pitt Byrne.] 

London : mdccclv. Octavo.* \_Adv. Libi\ 
The title-page is printed in B. L. 

GLANCES of Brighton : past and pre- 
sent. By the authoress of " Rambles 
in the realms of thought." [Amelia 
Balcomb.] 

London: [1836]. Octavo. \W., Brit. 
Mus.} 

GLASGOW ; or, the vision. A poem. 
In three cantos. [By Thomas Blair, 
commander of the E. I. C.'s ship 
" William Fairlie."] 
London : 1824. Duodecimo. Pp. 72.* 
[A , Jervise.'\ 

GLASS (a) for the people of New Eng- 
land, in which they may see themselves 
and spirits, and if not too late, repent 
and turn from their abominable ways 
and cursed contrivances. By S. G. 
[S. Groome.] 
Printed in the year 1676. Quarto. [W.'l 

GLASS E (a) for gamesters : and namelie 
for suche as delight in cards and dise : 
wherein thei male see not onely the 
vanitie, but also the vilenesse of those 
plaies plainly discouered and over- 
throwen by the word of God. Written 
by T. W. [Thomas WiLCOCKS.] 
Imprinted at London by Ihon Kyngston, 
for Thomas Man. 1581. Octavo. No 
pagination. B. L.* [Bodl.] 

GLEAM (a) of comfort to this distracted 
empire, in despite of faction, violence, 
and cunning ; demonstrating the fair- 
ness and reasonableness of national 
confidence in the present ministry. 
[By Thomas Lewis O'Beirne, Bishop 
of Meath.] 

London : 1785. Octavo. \_Gent. Mag.^ 
xcii. I. 471.] 

Ascribed to Denis O'Bryen. \Watt, Bib. 
Brit.'] 

GLEANER (the) : containing original 
essays in prose and verse, with extracts 
from various publications, particularly 
the reviews, and other periodical works. 
[Edited by J ames Grahame, advocate ] 
Edinburgh: 1795. Octavo.* {D. Laing.]^ 
One number only was published. 

GLEANINGS after "Grand tour" ists. 
[By Arthur Blennerhassett RoWAN, 
D.D.] 

London: 1856. Octavo. [Gent. Mag., 
Nov. 1 86 1, p. 565.] 

GLEANINGS from a pastor's portfolio. 
By the author of " Scripture localities 



I0I7 



GLE — GLO 



1018 



and their associations. [Henry John 
Betts.] 

London : 1854. Duodecimo. Pp. 91. b. 
t.* [Bod/.] 

GLEANINGS, pictorial and antiquarian, 
on the overland route. By the author 
of " Forty days in the desert." [Wil- 
liam Henry Bartlett.] Second edi- 
tion. 
London: 1851. Octavo. Pp. vi. 256.* 

GLEN Luna. By Amy Lothrop. [A. B. 

Warner.] 

London : MDCCCLII. Octavo. Pp. viii. 

464.* 
GLENARVON. [By Lady Caroline 

Lamb.] In three volumes. 

London: 1816. Duodecimo. [DyceCat., 

ii. 5] 
GLENCOE : or the fate of the Mac- 

donalds : a tragedy, in five acts. [By 

Thomas Noon Talfourd.] 

[London : 1839.] Octavo. Pp. vi. 95. 
{iV. Martin's Cat.] 

GLENCREGGAN: or, a highland 
home in Cantire. By Cuthbert Bede. 
[Edward Bradley.] Illustrated with 
three maps, eight chromolithographs, 
and sixty-one woodcuts, from the 
author's drawings. In two volumes. 
London : 186 1. Octavo.* 

GLEN FERGUS. [By Robert MUDIE.] 
In three volumes. 



Edinburgh, 1820. Duodecimo. 
Mag., Aug. 1842, p. 214.] 



[Gent. 



GLIMPSE (a) at the social condition of 
the working classes during the early 
part of the present century. Trade 
strikes and their consequences to the 
people who may be , immediately 
connected with them. With reflec- 
tions upon Trades' Unions and their 
management. By the author of " The 
auto-biography of a beggar boy. [James 
Dawson Burn.] 

London : N. D. [1868.] Octavo. Pp. iv. 
156.* 

GLIMPSE (a) of the world. By the 
author of ' Amy Herbert ' &c. [Eliza- 
beth Missing Sewell.] 
London : 1863. Octavo. Pp. 537. b. i.* 

GLIMPSES of EvangeHcal Europe ; or, 
notes for Christian laymen compiled 

by one of themselves. [ Salmond, 

manufacturer, Arbroath.] With a 
prefatory note by Rev. W. G. Blaikie, 
D.D., LL.D. 
Edinburgh: [1879.] Octavo. Pp. 8. 151. • 



GLIMPSES of the past. By Char- 
lotte Elizabeth. [Charlotte Elizabeth 

TONNA.] 

London, m.dcccxxxix. Octavo. Pp. 
I. b. t. 351.* [Brii. Mus.] 

GLIMPSES of the unseen. Poems. 
By A. L. O. E., authoress of " The 
Claremont tales," " Sketches of the life 
of Luther," &c. [Charlotte Tucker.] 

Edinburgh : N. D. [1854.] Duodecimo. 
Pp. 108.^ 

GLIMPSES within the veil : their 
teachings and consolations. By the 
author of " The coming struggle." 
[David Pae.] 
Edinburgh : 1855. Octavo.* 

GLORIOUS (the) Gospel of Christ : 
considered in its relations to the 
present life. By the author of " God 
is love;" "The Comforter;" "Our 
heavenly home ;" &c., &c. Qames 
Grant.] 

London : MDCCCLXI. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 
409.* 

GLORIOUS (the) lover. A divine 
poem, upon the adorable mystery of 
sinners redemption. By B. K. [Ben- 
jamin Keach] author of War with 
the devil. 

London, 1679. Octavo. [Bib, Angl.Foet., 
No. 410.] 

GLORY (the) of England, or a true 
description of many excellent preroga- 
tives and remarkable blessings whereby 
shee triumpheth over all nations in the 
world. By T. G. [Thomas Gains- 
ford.] 

London, Edwd. Griffin, 1619. Quarto. 
[iV., Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

GLORY (the) of their times. Or the 

hues of ye primitiue Fathers. Cotayn- 

ing their chiefest actions, workes, 

sentences, and deaths. [By Donald 
Lupton.] 

London. 1640. Quarto. Pp. 6. b. t. 538.* 
[Bodi:\ 

GLORY or gravity essential, and me- 
chanical. Wherein the objects and 
articles, of the Christian faith, are 
exhibited ; as they were originally and 
successively reveal'd, hieroglyphically, 
by representations in figures. And as 
words were adapted to, and letters 
revealed to record, the ideas of those 
figures ; the words are so explained : 
and each by the other illustrated. 
With some account of the origin and 
present state of the doctrine of the 



I0I9 



GLO — GOD 



1 020 



Adversary. By J. H. [John Hutch- 
inson.] 

London: MDCCXXXlii. Octavo. Pp. 261.* 
[New Coll. Cat.] 

The above forms part of the sixth volume 
of the collected works, published in 1749. 
It does not contain the "Mechanical" 
part, which occupies the greater portion of 
the eleventh volume. The Hebrew title is 
mn^ 122. 

GLOSSARY (a) of provincial words 
used in Herefordshire and some of the 
adjoining counties. [By Sir George 
Cornewall Lewis.] 

London : 1839. Duodecimo. Pp. xii. 
132-* [/. ^. Smilk, Cat. No. 95, 25 
March 1868.] 

GLOSSARY (a) of provincial words 
used in Teesdale in the county of 
Durham. [By Frederick P. Dins- 
dale, LL.D.] 

London: MDCCCXLIX. Octavo. Pp. xiv. 
151.* 

GLOSSARY (a) of terms used in 
British heraldry : with a chronological 
table, illustrative of its rise and progress. 
[By Henry GOUGH, barrister of the 
Middle Temple.] 

Oxford : MDCCCXLVii. Octavo.* \_Adv. 
Lib.] 

GLOSSARY (a) of terms used in 
Grecian, Roman, Italian, and Gothic 
architecture. [By John Henry 
Parker.] The third edition, enlarged. 
Exemplified by seven hundred wood- 
cuts. [In two parts.] 
Oxford, M.DCCC.XL. Octavo.* 

GLOSSARY (a) of Yorkshire words and 
phrases, collected in Whitby and the 
neighbourhood. With examples of 
their colloquial use, and allusions to 
' local customs and traditions. By an 
inhabitant. [F. K. ROBINSON.] 

London : 1855. Duodecimo. Pp. x. 204 
[Boyn^s Yorkshire Library, p. 1 94.] 

GLOSSOGRAPHIA : or a dictionary, 
interpreting all such hard words, 
whether Hebrew, Greek, Latin, Italian, 
Spanish, French, Teutonick, Belgick, 
British or Saxon ; as are now used in 
our refined English tongue. Also the 
terms of divinity, law, physick, mathe- 
maticks, heraldry, anatomy, war, 
musick, architecture ; and of several 
other arts and sciences explicated. 
With etymologies, definitions, and 
historical observations on the same. 
Very useful for all such as desire to 
understand what they read. By T. B. 



of the Inner-Temple, barrester. 
[Thomas BLOUNT.] 

London : 1656. Octavo. No pagination.* 

[Bodl.] 

Fifth edition, with additions, published in 

1681. 

GNOME (the — ) hatter ! or, the elfinish 
wile and the well-finished tile. A 
"moral" impossibility. By Messrs. 
J. F. Sunavill & J. W. Hogo-Hunt. 
[James Frank SULLIVAN & John 
William HOUGHTON.] 
N. p. N. D. Duodecimo. Pp. 47.* 

GNOME (the) king; or, the giant 
mountains : a dramatick legend, in 
two acts. First perform'd at the 
Theatre Royal, Covent Garden ; on 
Wednesday, October 6th, 1819. [By 
George Colman, the younger.] The 
musick by Mr. Bishop ; the arrange- 
ment of the action under the direction 
of Mr Farley. 

London : 1819. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 52.* 
" This piece w.is written by George Colman 
(the younger)." — MS. note by Dyce. 

GO in peace ; some brief directions for 
young ministers in their visitation of 
the sick. [By John MARTIN, of Oriel 
College.] 
1674. Duodecimo. [Lesli/s Cat., 1843.] 

" GO out quickly." (Luke xiv. 21). By 
pojS poi. [John MacGregor.] 

London : 1855. Octavo.* [Mendham 
Collection Cat. (Sup.), p. 21.] 

GOAT'S (the) beard. A fable. [By 
William WHITEHEAD.] The third 
edition. 

London: 1777. Quarto. Pp.40.* [fVatt, 
Bib. Brit.] 

GOD and man. [By James Alexander 
Smith.] 

London mdccclxi. Octavo. Pp. x. 165.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 
The preface is signed J. A. S. 

GOD and the king : or, the divine con- 
stitution of the supreme magistrate; 
especially in the kingdome of England : 
against all popular pretenders whom- 
soever. Published for the satisfaction 
of the weake : being a private discourse 
of a reverend Judge [David Jenkins], 
with some corhmanders of the army, 
for their satisfaction by their desire. 

[London:] 1649. Quarto.* [Brit. Mus.] 

GOD is love ; or, glimpses of the Father's 
infinite affection for his people. By 
the author of " The brother born for 



I02I 



GOD 



GOD 



1022 



adversity." Qames Grant.] Third 
edition. 

London : mdccclviii. Octavo. Pp. xv. 
403-* 
GOD (of) or of the divine mind, and of 
the doctrine of the Trinity ; also of 
Pantheism. In a series of letters to an 
undergraduate. By a Trinitarian. 
[John Penrose, M.A.] 
Oxford, 1849. Octavo. Pp. iv. 1 10. 
[Boase and Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 458.] 

GOD save the king: or, the loyal and 
joyfull acclamation of subjects to their 
king. As it was opened in a sermon, 
preached in one of the congregations 
of the city of Edinburgh, upon the day 
of solemn thanksgiving for the Kings 
Majesty his happy return and restaura- 
tion to his dominions. Kept June 19. 
1660. at the appointment of the pres- 
byterie of Edinburgh. By R. L. 
[Robert Lawrie] one of the ministers 
of the city. 
Edinburgh, 1660. Quarto.* {Adv. Lid.] 

GODFREY of BuUoigne, or the recouery 
of Hiervsalem. An heroicall poeme 
written in Italian by Seig. Torquato 
Tasso, and translated into English by 
R. C. [Richard Carew] Esquire : 
and now the first part containing fine 
cantos, imprinted in both languages. 
London, N. D. Quarto. Pp. 235.* 
Address to the reader dated 1594, and 
signed C. H., i.e. Christ. Hunt. 

GODLIE (ane) dreame compylit in 
Scottish meter be M. M. [z'.e. Mistress 
Melvil] gentelvvoman in Culros, at the 
requeist of her freindes. [By Elizabeth 
Melvil, Lady Culross.] 
Edinbvrgh 1603. Quarto. No pagina- 
tion. B. L.* [Lowndes, Bibliog Man.] 

GODLIE (a) forme of hovseholde govern- 
ment : for the ordering of private 
families according to the direction of 
Gods word. Whereunto is adioyned 
in a more particular manner, the 
seuerall duties of the husband towards 
his wife : and the wiues duty towards 
her husband. The parents duty to- 
wards their children : and the childrens 
towards their parents. The masters 
dutie towards his seruants : and also 
theseruantsdutie towards their masters. 
Gathered by R. C. [Robert Cawdrey.] 
At London. 1600. Octavo. Pp. 384.* 
[Bodi.] 

Ascribed to Robert Cleaver. [Brif. Mus.] 
Another edition, 1612, has " First, gathered 
by R. C. and now newly perused, amended, 
and augmented, by J. Dod and R. Clever." 



GODLY (a) and frvitefull sermon, made 
vpon the 20. & 21. verses of the 14. 
chapter of the booke of Genesis : where- 
in there is taught, what prouision ought 
to be made for the ministrie : very 
necessarie to be learned of all Christians. 
[By Eusebius PAGET.] 
N.p. N. D. Octavo. No pagination. B. L.* 
The Bodleian copy contains the following 
MS. note : — By Eusebius Paget. See it 
printed by Wolfe, 1583, which, except the 
title page, agrees page for page with this ; 
yet the spelling, &c., shews it to be another 
impression. 

GODLY (a) and necessarye admonition 
of the decrees and canons of the Counsel 
of Trent, celebrated under Pius the 
Fourth, Byshop of Rome, in the yeares 
of our Lord M.D.LXIL and M.D.LXIIL 
Lately translated out of Latine. [Sup- 
posed to be done by Archbishop 
Parker, or by his appointment.] 

London, by John Day. 1564. Quarto. 
[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man,] 

GODLY (the) mans portion and 
sanctuary : being a second part of 
Vindiciae pietatis. By R. A. [Richard 
Alleine.] 

Printed in the year, 1663. Octavo. Pp. 4. 
148.* 

GODLY priuate praiers, for houshoulders 
to meditate vpon, and to saye in their 
famylies. [By Edward Dering.] 
Imprinted at London by lohn Charlewood. 
N. D. Octavo. No pagination. B. L.* 
[Bodl.] 

GODLY (a) sermon preached at 
Detford the ix of June 1572. [By 
E. Paget ?] 

London: 1586. Octavo. B. L. \_W., 
Brit. Mus.] 

GODODIN (the), and the odes of the 
month, translated from the Welsh. 
. [By W. Probert.] 

Alnwick, N. D. \B. Pickering's Cat.] 

GODOLPHIN. A novel. [By Edward 
George Earle Lytton Bulwer- 
Lytton, Baron Lytton.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1833. Duodecimo.* 

GOD'S blessing upon the providers of 
corn ; and God's curse upon the 
hoarders. By C. F. G. [Charles 
Fitz-Geoffrey ?j Together with the 
corn imported into the London port in 
four months. 

London, 1648. Quarto. [W., Brit. Mus.] 
Three Sermons on Proverbs xi, 26. 



I023 



GOD — GOL 



1024 



GOD'S bottle for believers' tears. By 
one who has a tear for others, as 
well as himself. [Rev. A. CURRIE, 
Abercorn.] 

Edinburgh: mdcccliv. Duodecimo. Pp. 
126.* [Adv. Lid.] 

GOD'S judgments upon the Gentile 
apostatized Church, against the 
modern hypothesis of some eminent 
apocalyptical writers. In four parts. 
Together with Dr. Grabe's opinion of 
the Scripture prophecies concerning 
the Church of Rome ; and his reasons 
why the spiritual adultery of the said 
Church is not properly an anti- 
christian state of worship : extracted 
from some letters of his and other 
manuscripts. [By John HiLDROP, 
D.D.] Reprinted from a work pub- 
lished in 17 1 3. 

London: 1823. Octavo. Pp. xxxv. 204.* 
[Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.] 

GODS love to mankind. Manifested 
by dis-prooving his absolute decree 
for their damnation. [By Samuel 
Hoard, B.D.] 

Imprinted, Anno, 1633. Quarto, Pp. 
no.* [Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.] 

GOD'S revenge against punning. 
Shewing the miserable fates of 
persons addicted to this crying sin, 
in court and town. [By Jonathan 
Swift, D.D.] 

London printed, and Edinburgh re- 
printed, 1716. Folio.* 

GOD'S revenge against the enemies of 
the Church. Written by T. W. 
[Thomas Wall, M.A.] 

London, 1658. Octavo. Pp. 51. b. t.* 
[Bodl.\ 

GODS terrible voice in the city : where- 
in you have \. The sound of the voice, 
in the narration of the two late dread- 
ful judgments of plague and fire, in- 
flicted by the Lord upon the city of 
London ; the former in the year 1665, 
the latter in the year 1666. IL The 
interpretation of the voice, in a dis- 
covery, I. of the cause of these judg- 
ments, where you have a catalogue 
of London's sins. 2. Of the design 
of these judgments, where you have 
an enumeration of the duties God calls 
for by this terrible voice. By T. V. 
[Thomas Vincent.] 

Printed in the year 1667. Octavo. Pp. 
3. b. t. 216.* [Wood, Aihen. Oxon. (ed. 
Bliss) iii. 11 74.] 



GOD'S universal right proclaimed. A 
sermon [on Psalm 24. i. 2.] preached 
at Paules crosse, the 27. of March 
1603. being the next Sunday after her 
Maiesties departure. By I. H. [John 
Havward.] 

London. 1603. Octavo. No pagination. * 
[■Strype, Life of Whitgift, p. 558.] 

GOD'S unspeakable gift ; or, views of 
the person and work of Jesus Christ. 
By the author of " God is love ;" " The 
Comforter ; " " Our heavenly home ; " 
&c. Qames Grant.] 

London : mdccclxi. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
400.* 

GOETZ of Berlichingen with the iron 
hand, an historical drama, translated 
from the German of Goethe [by Miss 
Rose D'Aguilar]. 

London : [1795.] Octavo. [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

GOFF (the). An heroi-comical poem. 
In three cantos. [By Thomas 
Mathison.] 

Edinburgh: MDCCXLili. Octavo.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

GOLD a legendary rhyme. Illustrated 
with twelve outlines, by Alfred Crow- 
quill. [Alfred Henry FORRESTER.] 

London : N. D. [1851.] Oblong Folio. 
No pagination,* 

GOLD-headed (the) cane. [By William 
Macmichael, M.D.] 

London : mdcccxxvii. Octavo. Pp. 6. 
b. t, 267,* [N. and Q., Sep. 1855, p. 
194.] 

GOLD-worshippers (the) : or, the days 
we live in. A future historical novel. 
By the author of " Whitefriars." [Miss 
Jane Robinson.] In three volumes. 
London : 1 85 1. Duodecimo.* 

GOLDBEATER (the). A novel. By 
the author of " The blacksmith's 
daughter," " Mabel Carrington," " Wal- 
ter Clayton," &c. [ M'GaURAN.] 

In three volumes. 

London: 1852, Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib \ 

GOLDE (the) boke of Christen matri- 
monye, moost necessary & profitable 
for all the that entend to Hue quietly 
and godlye in the Christen state of 
holy wedlock newly set forthe in 
English by Theodore Basille. [Thomas 
Becon.] 
Imprinted at London in Botulph lane at the 



I025 



GOL 



GOL 



1026 



sygn«" I f the Whyte Beare, by John Mayler 
for John Gough. Anno Dni. 1543. 
Octavo. Fol. Ixxviii. B. L.* 
The preface unto the boke and address 
to the readers as well as the table are un- 
paged. 

GOLDEN (the) butterfly. A novel. By 
the authors of ' Ready-money Morti- 
boy,' ' This son of Vulcan,' ' My little 
girl,' ' With harp and crown,' ' The 
case of Mr Lucraft,' etc. [Walter 
Besant and James Rice.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1876. Octavo.* 

GOLDEN (the) chain. By the author 
of " The memoir of the Rev. William 
Marsh, D.D.," " Memorials of Captain 
Hedley Vicars," etc. [Miss Catherine 
Marsh.] 

London : N. D. [1875.] Octavo. Pp. 
190. b. t.* 

GOLDEN (the) fleece. By A. L. O. E., 
author of " My neighbour's shoes," 
" Rambles of a rat," " Castle of Carls- 
mont," &c. [Charlotte Tucker.] 
London: 1869. Octavo. Pp. 149.* 

GOLDEN (the) fleece diuided into 
three parts, vnder which are discouered 
the errours of religion, the vices and 
decayes of the kingdome, and lastly 
the wayes to get wealth, and to restore 
trading so much complayned of. Trans- 
ported from Cambrioll Colchos, out of 
the southermost part of the Hand, 
commonly called the Newfovndland, 
by Orpheus Junior, for the general! 
and perpetuall good of Great Britaine. 
[By William Vaughan,] 
London, 1626. Quarto. Pp. 149. 105. 
96.* [Wood, Athen. Oxon.] 

GOLDEN (the) grove, or, a manuall of 
daily prayers and letanies, fitted to the 
dayes of the week. Containing a short 
summary of what is to be believed, 
practised, desired. Also festival hymns, 
according to the manner of the ancient 
Church. Composed for the use of the 
devout, especially of younger persons ; 
by the author of The great exemplar. 
[Jeremy Taylor, D.D.] 
London, 1655. Octavo. Pp. 16. 169.* 

GOLDEN (the) ladder : stories illustra- 
tive of the eight beatitudes. By the 
authors of " The wide, wide world," 
" My brother's keeper," &c. [Susan 
and A. B. Warner.] Eighth thou- 
sand. 

London: M.DCCC.LXIII. Octavo. Pp. vii. 
479-* 



GOLDEN (the) pippin : an English 
burletta, in three acts. As it is per- 
formed at the Theatre-Royal, Covent- 
garden. By the author of Midas. 
[Kane O'Hara.] 



London : m.dcc.lxxiii. 
51.* [Btog. Dram.] 



Octavo. Pp. 



GOLDEN (the) rule. [By Mrs. H. S. 
Mackarness.] 

London: 1859. Octavo. 

GOLDEN (the) rule, or, the royal law of 
equity explained. [By John Good- 
man, D.D.] 

London, 1688. Octavo. Pp. 90.* [Bodl.] 

GOLDEN (the) spy : or, a political 
journal of the British nights' enter- 
tainments of war and peace, and love 
and politics : wherein are laid open, 
the secret miraculous power and pro- 
gress of gold in the courts of Europe. 
Intermixed with delightful intrigues, 
memoirs, tales, and adventures, serious 
and comical. [By Charles Gildon.] 

London : MDCCix. Octavo. Pp. xi. b. t. 
304-* 

"Charles Gildon who wrote the Golden 
Ass, in imitation of Apuleius, in 2 vols. 
8vo. Lond. 1708, promised a continuation 
of it which was never published, instead of 
which he seems to have intended this, as a 
continuation. Accordingly in the 2d. 
edition of the Golden Ass in 2 vol. 12° in 
1724, the Golden Spy is added at the 
end of it." — MS. note in Dr. David Laing's 
copy. 

GOLDEN (a) sunset : being an account 
of the last days of Hannah Broomfield. 
By the author of " Morning and night 
watches," &c. [John Ross M'DUFF, 
D.D.] 

London : MDCCCLXXiv. Octavo. Pp. I. 
b. t. 143.* 

GOLDEN (the) treasury of thought. 
A gathering of quotations from the 
best ancient and modem authors. 
By Theodore Taylor, author of 
"Thackeray, the humourist and man 
o f letters," etc., etc. [John Camden 

HOTTEN.] 

London : N. D. [1874.] Octavo. Pp. 
vi. 466.* [Adv.Lti.] 

GOLDEN (the) violet, with its tales of 
romance and chivalry : and other 
poems. By L. E. L. author of " The 
improvisatrice," " The troubadour," 
etc. [Letitia Elizabeth Landon.] 

London: 1827. Octavo. Pp. 310.* 



102/ 



GOL 



GOO 



1028 



GOLDEN (the) wedding ring. . . By a 
clergyman of the Church of England. 
[Rev. John Clowes, M.A.] 

Manchester : 181 3. Duodecimo. [JV. 
and Q., Feb, 1869, p. 168.] 

GOLF a royal and ancient game. 
[Edited by Robert Clark.] 

Edinburgh MDCCCLXXV. Quarto. Pp. 

xxi. 284.* 

Introduction signed R. C. 

GOLFER'S (the) manual ; being an 
historical and descriptive account of 
the national game of Scotland ; with 
an • appendix. By a keen hand. 
[Henry Farnie.] 

Cupar: 1857. Octavo. Pp. xii. 96.* 
\Adv. Lib.] 

GOLIATH slain : being a reply to the 
Reverend Dr Nowell's Answer to 
Pietas Oxoniensis. Wherein the false 
glosses of that gentleman's pamphlet 
are removed, his great misrepresenta- 
tions detected, the ancient doctrines 
of the Reformation and of the Church 
of England defended, and the sentence 
against the expelled young man proved 
from his own words to be far more 
severe, arbitrary and illegal, than it 
hath hitherto been represented. With 
a dedication to every particular mem- 
ber of the University. By the author 
of Pietas Oxoniensis. [Sir Richard 
Hill.] 

London : M DCC LXVill. Octavo.* 

GONDIBERT and Birtha. A tragedy. 
[By William THOMPSON, M.A., of 
Queen's College, Oxford.] 

Oxford, MDCCLI. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
323-444.* {Biog. Dram.] 

GONDOLA (the). [By Henry Stoe 
Van Dyk.] 

London: 1827. Duodecimo. Pp. vi. 246.* 

GONZALO de Baldivia; or, a widow's 
vow. A romantic legend. In four 
volumes. Inscribed, by permission, to 
William Wilberforce, Esq. by the 
author of Cambrian pictures, Sicilian 
mysteries. Conviction, Secret avengers. 
Chronicles of an illustrious house, &c. 
&c. [Ann Kemble.] 

London : 1817. Duodecimo.* 
Dedication signed Ann of Swansea. 

GOOD advice to the Church of England, 
Roman Catholick, and Protestant 
dissenter, in which it is endeavoured 
to be made appear that it is their duty, 
principles & interest to abolish the 



penal laws and tests. [By William 
Penn.] 

London, 1687. Quarto. Pp. 61.* [Smith's 

Cat. of Friends' books , ii. 304.] 

GOOD advice to the pulpits, deliver'd in 
a few cautions for the keeping up the 
reputation of those chairs, and pre- 
serving the nation in peace. [By John 
GOTHER.] Published with allowance. 

London, 1687. Quarto. Pp. 70.* 

GOOD (a) and necessary proposal for 
the restitution of Catholick communion 
between the Greek Churches and the 
Church of England. [By Edward 
Stephens.] 
N. p. N. D. Quarto.* \Bodl.\ 

GOOD (a) expedient for innocence and 
peace, being an essay concerning the 
great usefulness and advantage of 

laying aside publick oaths. [By 

Tavlour.] 

Edinburgh, 1704. Quarto.* \Adv. Lib.] 

GOOD for evil, and other stories. By 
A. L. O. E., author of "The silver 
casket, " Crown of success," etc., etc. 
[Charlotte Tucker.] 
London : 1873. Octavo. Pp. 120.* 

GOOD (a) husband for five shillings, or 
Esquire Bickerstaff's [Sir Richard 
Steele's] lottery for the London- 
Ladies. Wherein those that want bed 
fellows, in an honest way, will have a 
fair chance to be well-fitted. 

London : mdccx. Octavo. Pp. 18.* 

GOOD little hearts The children's 
charity bazaar By Aunt Fanny author 
of ' Nightcaps,'etc. [Fanny Barrows.] 
[In four volumes.] 

Edinburgh 1870. Octavo.* 
Each volume has the title ' Good little 
hearts ' ; but the subsequent portion of the 
title differs in all of them. 

GOOD newes and bad newes. By S. R. 
[Samuel Rowlands.] 

London, 1622. Quarto. No pagination.* 
Reprinted by the Hunterian Club, 1872. 

GOOD newes from the North, truly re- 
lating how about a hundred of the 
Scottish rebels, intending to plunder 
the house of Mr Thomas Pudsie (at 
Stapleton in the bishoprick of 
Durham.) Were set upon by a troupe 
of our horsemen, under the conduct 
of that truly valorous gentleman 
Leiutenant Smith, Leiutenant to noble 



1029 



GOO — GOO 



1030 



Sr. lohn Digby ; thirty nine of them 
(whereof some were men of quality) 
are taken prisoners, the rest all slaine 
except foure or five which fled, whereof 
two are drowned. The names of them 
taken is inserted in a list by it selfe. 
This was upon Friday about fore of 
the clock in the morning, the eightenth 
day of this instant September, 1640. 
[By Martin Parker.] 

London. 1640. S. Sh. Folio. Chiefly 
B. L.' [Bod/.] Signed M. P. 

GOOD news from Scotland ; or the 
abjuration and the Kirk of Scotland 
reconcil'd. [By Archibald Pitcairne, 
M.D.] 

Printed in the year 1 712. Octavo.* 

GOOD (the) nurse ; or hints on the 
management of the sick and lying- 
in chamber and the nursery. Dedicated 
by permission to Mrs Fry. [By Mrs 
Hanbury.] Second edition. 
London: 1828. Pp. xx. 387. [W.] 

GOOD (the)^old cause, further discuss'd. 
In a letter to the author [B. Hoadly] of 
the Jacobite's hopes reviv'd. [By 
Charles Leslie.] 

London printed : and sold by the book- 
sellers of London and Westminster. 17 10. 
Octavo.* [JiTennett's Wisdom, p. 58.] 

GOOD (the) old cause, or, lying in truth, 
being a second defence of the Lord 
Bishop of Sarum [Dr G. Burnet], from 
a second speech. And also, the dis- 
section of a sermon it is said his Lord- 
ship preached in the cathedral church 
of Salisbury last 29th of May. By 
one Miso-Dolos. [Charles Leslie.] 

London, 1710. Quarto. Pp. 36.* 

GOOD (the) old times. A tale of 
Auvergne. By the author of " Mary 
Powell." [Anne Manning.] Second 
edition. 

London : 1857. Octavo. Pp. v. 275.* 

GOOD Queen Anne vindicated, and the 
ingratitude, insolence, i &c. of her 
whig ministry and the allies detected 
and exposed, in the beginning and 
conducting of the war. The English- 
man's memorial : containing a short 
history of the land wars we have been 
engaged in, with unanswerable argu- 
ments, proving 'tis not the interest of 
England to be concerned, as a princi- 
pal, in a land war, upon any pretence 
whatsoever ; — Mind the sea. With re- 
marks on the the new ways of raising 
money, &c (unknown to our ancestors, 



and which our posterity will curse us 
for ; ) also many important matters 
relative to the British affairs, worthy 
of the attention of the publick at this 
juncture. By the author of the Dis- 
sertation on parties. [Henry St. John, 
Viscount Bohngbroke.] The second 
edition. 

London, 1748. Octavo. Pp. 72. b. t,* 

GOOD report from bad men, no mean 
disparagement. Together with a cordial 
for Christians ; when they receive evil, 
for well doing. Being an arrow drawn 
forth of that sententious quiver : en- 
tituled, A Christian library, or a 
pleasant and plentifull paradise of 
practical divinity. [By Richard YOUNGE, 
of Roxwell, Essex.] 

London, N. D. Octavo.* [Bodl.'\ 

GOOD (the) Shepherd carrying a lamb in 
his bosom, out of this world into the 
next. [By Henry Peckwell, D.D., 
rector of Bloxam-cum-Digby.] 

London : mdcclxxviii. Octavo.* 

GOOD (a) time coming. [By W. 
Mitchell.] In three volumes. 
London : 1859. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 

1. GOOD (the) wife. Or, a rare one 
amongst women. Whereto is annexed 
an exquisite discourse of epitaphs : 
including the choisest thereof, ancient 
or modern. [By Richard Brathwayt.] 

At London printed for Richard Redmer 
1618. Octavo. No pagination.* 

Includes — 

2. Remains after death : including by 
way of introduction diuers memorable 
obseruances occasioned vpon discourse 
of epitaphs and epycedes ; their dis- 
tinction and definition seconded by 
approued authors. Annexed there be 
diuers select epitaphs and hearce- 
attending epods worthie our obserua- 
tion : the one describing what they 
were which now are not : the other 
comparing such as now are with those 
that were. Mvsophilvs. 

Imprinted at London by John Beale 1618. 
Octavo. No pagination.* The Epistle to 
the reader signed Mvsophilvs. Another 
copy with the same imprint has the author's 
name. 

3. Prodigals (the) glasse. 

4. Compendious (a) discourse annexed 
by the author, touching moderate 
weepring, behouefuU for euerie tenderly- 
affected reader, who many times 



J 



I03I 



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1032 



offends in the extremitie of this 
passion ; vsing such immoderation, as 
if death were no passage but a parting ; 
this life no pilgrimage but a dweUing, 
and our bodies of no fraile substance, 
but everlasting. 

Of the above, the running title is The 
Mourners meane. 

GOOD will towards men, or a treatise of 
the covenants, viz. of works and grace, 
old & new. Wherein sundry pro- 
positions are laid down concerning 
them, and diverse questions occasionally 
discussed. By a lover of truth and 
peace. Qohn Barrett.] 

London, 1675. Octavo. Pp. 6. b. t. 494. 
8.* \CresswelVs Printing in Nottingham' 
shire, p. 5.] Preface signed J. B, 

GOOD wives : a story for girls. Being 
a sequel to " Little women." By the 
author of "An old-fashioned girl." 
[Louisa M. Alcott.] 
London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. iv. 313.* 
The sixth edition, containing Little women 
and Good wives, published in 1872, has the 
name of the authoress. 

GOOD work for a good magistrate. Or, 
a short cut to great quiet. By honest, 
homely plain English hints given from 
Scripture, reason, and experience, for 
the regulating of most cases in this 
commonwealth, concerning religion, 
mercie, justice. By H. P. [Hugh 
Peters.] 

London, Printed by William Du-Gard 
Printer to the Council of State. 1651. 
Duodecimo.* \New Coll. Cat.] 

GOOD workes, if they be well handled, 
or certaine projects about maintenance 
for parochiall ministers. [By E. 
Udall.] 

1641. Quarto, [Leslie's Cat., 1843, 
1849.] 

GOODLY (a) Prymer, in Englysshe, 
newly corrected and printed, with cer- 
teyne godly meditations and prayers 
added to the same, very necessarie 
& profitable for all them that ryghte 
assuredly vnderstande not ye Latine 
and Greke tongues. [Translated by 
George JOY.] Cum privilegio regali. 
London, by John Byddel. 1535. Octavo. 
[fV., Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 1970.] 

GOODWIFE (the) at home ; in metre, 
illustrating the dialect of the north- 
west district of Aberdeenshire. By a 
lady. [Mrs Allardvce.] With a 
glossary. 
Aberdeen: 1867. Octavo.* \A.Jervise.\ 



GOOSTLY Psalmes and Spiritual Songes 
drawen out of the Holy Scripture, for 
the comfort and consolacyon of such 
as love to rejoyse in God and his 
Worde. [By Miles Coverdale.] 

Imprinted by me Johan Gough. [i539'] 
Quarto, \W., Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

GORGIOUS (a) gallery, of gallant 
inuentions. Garnished and decked 
with diuers dayntie deuises, right 
delicate and delightful!, to recreate 
eche modest minde withall. First 
framed and fashioned in sundrie 
formes, by diuers worthy workemen of 
late dayes : and now, ioyned together 
and builded up : By T. P. [Thomas 
Proctor.] 

Imprinted at London, for Richard Tones. 

1578. Quarto. No pagination. B. L.* 

[Bodl.] 

Reprinted in Heliconia, vol. i. 

GORLAYE, or a tale of the olden tyme, 
in four cantos. [By John Magor 
Boyle.] 

London : 1835. Duodecimo. Pp. 180.* 
[Boase and Courtney, Bib. Corn., i. 39.] 

The half title reads, " Cithara Danmonii." 
The work contains, in addition to Gorlaye, 
seven miscellaneous poems occupjang from 
p. 157 to the end. 

GOSPEL (the). Good news to the 
ungodly concerning the Son of God. 
[By William Tait.] Third edition. 

Edinburgh, N. D. Duodecimo.* \New Coll. 
Cat.] 

GOSPEL-Canticles : or, spiritual songs. 
In five parts. Part I. The believer's 
espousals : or, the way how a sinner is 
divorced from the law as a covenant, 
and married unto Christ, &c. Part XL 
The believer's jointure : or, the privi- 
leges of those that are espoused to 
Christ, with the marks and characters of 
such. Part HI. The believer's riddle : 
or, the mystery of faith ; shewing the 
believer's two-fold condition ; nature 
and grace, flesh and spirit. Part IV. 
The believer's lodging : or, his inn 
while here upon earth. Being, a poem 
or paraphrase upon Psalm Ixxxiv. 
Part V. The believer's soliloquyj 
especially when in affliction and deser- 
tion, complaining of his own evil heart, 
and longing to be above, where he 
shall sin no more. The two former 
being an enlargement and amendment 
of a poem (entituled, The behever's 
dowry) upon Isaiah liv. 5. Thy Maker 
is thy husband. By a minister of the 



1033 



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1034 



Gospel in the Church of Scotland. 
[Ralph Erskine.] 

Edinburgh, 1720. Octavo. Pp. lOO.* 
[Z>. Latn^.] 

GOSPEL cordials, or the perplexed be- 
liever relieved ; from the oracles of 
God : in ten several cases of conscience. 
By M. J. C. minister of the Gospel in 
Glasgow. [James Clark.] 

Glasgow. 1722. Duodecimo.* 

GOSPEL events chronologically 
arranged. By S. C. [Mrs Croft.] 
Dedicated by permission to the Lord 
Bishop of Ely. 
London, N. D. 

GOSPEL-glasse (a) representing the 
miscarriages of English professors, 
both in their personal and relative 
capacities for which God is contending 
with them, by the sword, plague, etc. 
and (since the writing of the greatest 
part of the following treatise for the 
press) by the dreadful fire of London. 
Or a call from heaven to sinners and 
saints, etc. [By J. Stuckley.] 

London : 1667. Octavo. [fV., Brit. Mus.] 

GOSPEL-grace (the) of faith, its nature 
opened, illustrated and argued from 
scripture, principally as so often 
affirmed in the word of God to be 
faith by which we are justified. Being 
the substance of several discourses 
on John xvii. 7. 8. [By Thomas 
Beverley.] 

London : 1695. Quarto. [IVaii, Bib. 
Brit.] 

GOSPEL (a) harmony of the events of 
Good Friday 5 or, the inspired drama 
of the Passion. Arranged as a help to 
meditation. By S. C. [Mrs Croft.] 
London. 1878, Duodecimo. 

GOSPEL-liberty, and the royal-law of 
love from Christ Jesus, who has all 
power in heaven and earth given 
unto him, set above Artaxerxes and 
Nebuchadnezer's laws and commands, 
and above the Medes and Persians 
and Darius his decrees. Also, several 
Scriptures, opened which the Jesuits 
and others used to bring for persecu- 
tion, wherein their mouthes may be 
stopt that plead for persecution. And 
how God and Christ is judge in his 
Church, religion, worship, and faith : 
and how that it has been the birth of 
the flesh that has always persecuted 
him that is born of the Spirit. And 
also, how that natural affections will 



not destroy its own nature ; and from 
what ground that springs that destroys 
nature And concerning Jerusalem 
that is above, which is free, with 
her worshippers, and the Jerusalem 
that is below, that is in bondage with 
her children, whether she would bring 
others ; with many other weighty 
things. Published for all Christian 
magistrates, and people, to read and 
consider, in the fear of God. By G. 
F. [George Fox.] 

Printed in the year 1668. Quarto. Pp. 5 1.* 
[Smith's Cat. of Friends^ books, i. 669.] 

GOSPEL liberty sent down from heaven 
in a sufiering time, or christian tolera- 
tion given by the Lord about the 
worship of God, and, in matters of 
faith and salvation, to the people of 
God, and primitive christians. [By 
R. F. [Richard Farnworth.] 

[London : 1664.] Quarto. [Smiths Cat. 
of Friends^ books, i. 591.] 

GOSPEL musick. Or, the singing of 
Davids psalms, &c. in the publick 
congregations, or private families 
.asserted, and vindicated, against a 
printed pamphlet, entitled, Certain 
reasons by way of confutation of 
singing psalms in the letter. Ob- 
jections sent in, in writing. Scruples 
of some tender consciences. By thy 
loving brother, N. H. D. D. M. M. S. 
[Nathaniel Holmes.] Vnto which is 
added, the iudgement of our worthy 
brethren of New-England touching 
singing of psalms, as it is learnedly 
and gravely set forth in their preface 
to the singing psalms, by them trans- 
lated into metre. 

London : printed for Henry Overton in 
Popes-Head Alley. 1644. Quarto.* 

GOSPEL (the) of other days; or, 
thoughts on Old and New Testament 
scriptures. By the writer of " Seed 
time and harvest." [William King 
TWEEDIE, D.D.] 

London : 1854. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 
185.* [Adv. Lib.] 

GOSPEL (the) of the Old Testament : 
an explanation of the types and 
figures by which Christ was exhibited 
under the legal dispensation. Re- 
written from the original work of 
Samuel Mather. By the author of 
" The listener," " Christ our example," 
&c. [CaroUne Fry.] [In two 
volumes.] 

London. MDCCCXXXIV. Duodecimo.* 



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GOSPEL-tydings : wherein is shewed, 
what the Gospel-administration was, 
the apostacy from it, and the restaura- 
tion into it again. Being a message 
of true & unfeigned love unto all that 
are seeking peace in their own way, 
and wearying themselves in their own 
wanderings, that they may come to the 
light of Christ Jesus, and be established 
in the power of the Gospel, where life, 
and peace, and rest is witnessed. 
With a tender greeting unto the royal 
off-spring of God. W. S. [By WiUiam 
Smith.] 

London, printed in the year 1662. Quarto.* 

GOSPELS (the) collated, presenting in 
one viev/ the concurrent testimony of 
the Evangelists. By a barrister of 
Lincoln's Inn. [E. BoODLE.] 

London: 1843. Octavo. Pp. xix. 228.* 
[Lincoln's Inn Cat.] 

GOSSIP'S (a) story, and a legendary 
tale. By the author of Advantages 
of education. [Jane West.] In two 
volumes. The fourth edition. 

London. 1799. Duodecimo,* [Wait, 
Bib. Brit.] 

GOSSIP'S (the) week. By the author of 
"Slight reminiscences." [Mrs Mary 
BODDINGTON.] With wood-cuts from 
original designs. In two volumes. 
London : 1836. Duodecimo.* 

GOTHAM in alarm : a farce, in three 
acts, as performed by His Majesty's 
servants, at the Theatre-Royal, Gotham 
Square. By an Odd Fellow. [The 
joint production of Peter M'Ken- 
ZIE, editor of the Glasgow Gazette, 
James Wallace, Glasgow, James 
Brown, M.D., Robert Kay, Dum- 
barton, Joseph Souter, Aberdeen, 
Alexander M'Neill, advocate, and 
James Duncan, bookseller, Glasgow.] 
Ninth edition. 

Glasgow : 18 16. Duodecimo.* 

GOTTFRIED of the iron hand ; a tale 
of German chivalry. . . [By Mrs 
Richardson, of Bristol.] 

Edinburgh : 1865. Octavo. \Adv. Lib.] 
GOURDS for the many : how to grow 
and cook them. By the author of 
" Indoor plants." [E. A. Maling.] 
London: 1862. Duodecimo.* \Adv. Lib.] 

GOVERNESS (the) : a first lesson book 
for children. . . By a schoolmaster of 
twenty years' standing ; author of 
" Botanical rambles," " Gardening for 



children," " Amnemon," &c. &c. [Rev 
Charles Alexander Johns, F.L.S.] 
London : 1854. Duodecimo. \Adv. Lib. 

GOVERNESS (the); or, female 
academy ; being the history of Mrs 
Teachum and her nine girls. By the 
author of David Simple. [Sarah 
Fielding.] 
1749? \Gent. Mag., Jan. 1749, p. 48.] 

GOVERNMENT (the) and order of 
the Church of Scotland. [By Alexander 
Henderson.] 

Printed, Anno MDCXLi. Quarto. Pp. 
68.* INew Coll. Cat.] 

GOVERNMENT (the) of Ireland vnder 
the honorable, ivst, and wise gouernour 
Sir lohn Perrot knight, one of the 
priuy councell to Queene Elizabeth, 
beginning 1584. and ending 1588. Be- 
ing the first booke of the continvation 
of the Historie of that kingdome, 
formerly set forth to the yeare 1584, 
and now continued to this present 
1626. [By Sir Edward Cecil.] 
Whereof the rest succeeding this 
already collected, but not fully per- 
fected, shall shortly follow. 

London : 1626. Quarto. Pp. 6. b. t. 

138.* \^Bodl.\ 

Epistle dedicatory signed E. C. S. 

Author's name in the handwriting of 

Wood. 

GOVERNMENT (the) of the people of 
England precedent and present the 
same. [By John Parker.] 

London, 1650. Quarto.* \Bodl.] 

GOVERNMENT plan of education de- 
fended .... By a dissenting minister. 
[J. R. Beard, D.D.] 

London : 1839. '^N. and Q., Feb. 1869, 
p. 169.] 

GRACE and glory ; or, the believer's 
bliss in both worlds. By the author of 
" God is love ; " " The Comforter ; " 
" Our heavenly home ; " &c. [James 
Grant.] 

London : mdccclxxiii. Octavo. Pp. 
viii. 402.* 

GRACE Darling, the maid of the isles. 
Dedicated to Her Grace the Duchess 
of Northumberland. Embellished with 
engravings, portrait of Grace Darling, 
views of the wreck of the Forfarshire, 

&c., by Carmichael. [By 

Vernon.] 

New^castle - upon - Tyne : 1839. Octavo 
Pp. 480.* iBodl.] 



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GRACE triumphant. A sacred poem in 
nine dialogues, wherein the utmost 
power of nature, reason, virtue, and 
the liberty of the human will, to ad- 
minister comfort to the awakened 
sinner, are impartially weighed and 
considered ; and the whole submitted 
to the serious and candid perusal of 
the Rev. Dr. Nowell of Oxford, the 
Rev. Dr. Adams of Shrewsbury, and 
the author of Pietas Oxoniensis. By 
Philanthropos. Qohn Fellows.] 
1770. Octavo. {Watt, Bib. Brii.l 

GRADUS ad Homerum ; or the A. B, 
C. D. of Homer : being a heteroclite 
translation of the First Four Books of 
the Iliad into English heroics, with 
notes. By X. Y. Z. [W. PURTON.] 

Oxford, 1862. Octavo. Pp. 181.* \_F. 
Madan.] 

GRAECIAN (the) story, &c. See 
Grecian (the) story, &c. 

GRAHAM Hamilton. [By Lady Caro- 
line Lamb.] In two volumes. 

London : 1822. Duodecimo.* 

GRAMMAR (the) of house planning : 
hints on arranging and modifying 
plans of cottages, street-houses, farm- 
houses, villas, mansions, and out- 
buildings. By an M.S. A., and M.R. 
A.S. [Robert Scott Burn.] With 
numerous illustrative woodcuts and 
plates. 
Edinburgh. 1864. Octavo. Pp. x. 190.* 

GRAMMAR of the Bornu or Kanuri 
language ; with dialogues, translations, 
and vocabulary. [By Edwin NORRIS, 
of the Royal Asiatic Society.] 

London : 1853. Octavo. Pp. loi.* 

GRAMMAR (a) of the Enghsh tongue : 
with the arts of logick, rhetorick, 
poetry, &c. Illustrated with useful 
notes ; giving the grounds and reasons 
of grammar in general. The whole 
making a compleat system of an Eng- 
lish education. Published by John 
Brightland, for the use of the schools 
of Great-Britain and Ireland. [By Sir 
Richard Steele.] The seventh edi- 
tion, to which is now added a curious 
new plate of thirteen alphabets used in 
writing and printing. 

London : 1 746. Duodecimo. Pp. x. b. t. 
2.I300.* [PVatt, Bid. Brit. Lowndes, Bib- 
liog. Man., p. 2506.] 



The " Approbation" is signed Isaac Bicker" 
staflF [Sir Richard Steele], censor. 

GRAMMAR (a) of the English verb, 
founded on the Remarks by the same 
author on the auxiliary signs. [By W. 
Belcher.] In two parts. 

Canterbury : 1815. Duodecimo. [W., 
Brit. Mus.] 

GRAMMAR (a) of the Gaelic language. 
By E. O'C. [E. O'CONOR.] 

Dublin : 1 818. Duodecimo. [tV,,Lozundes, 

Bibliog. Man.] 

GRAMMAR (a) of the verb : part the 
third, being an application of the 
former parts of the work, to an ex- 
planation of the various uses of the 
Latin verb, particularly in the sub- 
junctive mood, with notes on the 
coincidences of the Latin and English 
verb. [By W. BELCHER.] 

Canterbury: 1815. Octavo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] 

: part the fourth, being a collection 

of mistakes by distinguished writers in 
the use of the English verb, with its 
auxiliary signs, etc. [By W. BELCHER.] 

Canterbury: 1816. Octavo. [fV., Brit. 
Mus.] 

GRAMMATICAL (a) chart, or, a key 
to English grammar. In two parts. 
[By Walter William King.] 

London : mdcccxli. Duodecimo. Pp. 
76.* [Brit. Mus.] 

GRAMMATICAL drollery, consisting of 
poems and songs. Wherein the rules of 
the nouns and verbs in the accedence 
are pleasantly made easie, for the 
benefit of any that deUght in a tract of 
this nature. By W. H. [William 
Hickes.] 

London: 1682. Octavo. Pp. 117. b. t* 
[Bod/. Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 
Although this work is generally attributed 
to Captain Hickes, who was originally a 
tapster, it is doubted by some. Dr. Bliss 
among the number. 

GRAMMATICALL miscellanies. 
Wherein, the truth of many rules, both 
in the English rudiments, and Latine 
grammar is examined. Some whereof 
are nuU'd ; others newly made : many 
quaeres and doubts proposed : sundry 
errours discovered, and rectified : 
superfluities ejected ; defects supplyed : 
reasons and grounds of constructions 
searched into : observations drawn : 
heterodox assertions maintained, &c. 



1039 



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Necessary for learners of the Latine 
tongue : (such as desire an exact 
knowledge thereof) if points where 
obscurity lyes be explained by teachers. 
Containing cxxxvi members. Together 
with an alphabetical index of the varias 
construct, pag. 56. By T. M. [Thomas 
Merriott.] 

Oxford, 1660. Octavo. Pp. 14. b. t. 185.* 
[Bliss' Cat., ii. 27.] 

GRANBY. A novel. [By Thomas 
Henry Lister.] In three volumes. 
Third edition. 

London: 1826. Duodecimo.* [Adv. 
Lib. 'I 

GRAND (the) and important question 
about the Church, and parochial com- 
munion, fairly and friendly debated, in 
a dialogue between a worthy country 
gentleman, and his neighbour, newly 
returned from London. [By John 
Lindsay.] 

London : Printed in the year mdcclvi. 
Octavo.* [Lathbury's Nonjurors, p. 398.] 

GRAND (the) and important question, 
about the Church, and parochial com- 
munion, further debated, in a fair and 
friendly conference, between a worthy 
country gentleman, and his neighbour, 
together with the reverend vicar of the 
parish also. [By John Lindsay.] 
London : Printed in the year M.DCC.LIX. 
Octavo.* [Lathbury's Nonjurors, p. 399.] 

GRAND (the) case of conscience con- 
cerning the Engagement stated & re- 
solved. Or, a strict survey of the 
Solemn League & Covenant in reference 
to the present Engagement. [By John 
Milton.] 

London, 1650. Quarto. Pp. 22.* [Bodl.l 
"Penn'd by John Milton."— MS. note in 
the handwriting of Barlow. 

GRAND (the) case of the present 
ministry. Whether they may lawfully 
declare and subscribe, as by the late 
Act of Vniformity is required. And the 
several cases, thence arising (more 
especially about the Covenant) are 
clearly stated and faithfully resolved. 
By the same indifferent hand. [Francis 
FULLWOOD, D. D., Archdeacon of 
Totness.] With an addition to his 
former Cases of conscience, hereunto 
subjoyned. 

London, 1662. Octavo. Pp. 28. b. t. 
164. 8.* \Bodl.'\ 

GRAND (the) conspiracy of Jews against 
their King. A demonstration of the 
highest insolencies proceed from men 



of the lowest and most base extractions. 

The 

Husbandman \ , .,, i Sonne. 

Vine-dressers / ^v, S Heire. 

Peasants ) ^ ( Lords Anointed. 

[By John Allington.] 

London, 1655. Duodecimo. Pp. 214, 
b. t.* 

The above work consists of four sermons, 
each of which has a separate title. The 
titles of the second and third sermons 
differ from those of the first and fourth, of 
which the last bears the date, 1654. The 
pagination is continuous. The copy in the 
Advocates' Library is of the fourth edition, 
has a somewhat different title from the above, 
is dated 1655, and has the author's name. 

GRAND (the) contrast, God and man : 
set forth in an epitome of Holy Writ. 
With reflections, and a critical ex- 
amination of Mr. Newman's Essay on 
" The development of Christian 
doctrine." By an aged layman. [Dr. 
Richard Poole.] 

London : m.d.ccc.liv. Octavo. Pp. xv. 
546.* 

GRAND (the) essay : or, a vindication 
of reason, and rehgion, against im- 
postures of philosophy, proving accord- 
ing to those ideas and conceptions of 
things human understanding is capable 
of forming to it self i. That the exist- 
ence of any immaterial substance is a 
philosophic imposture, and impossible 
to be conceived. 2. That all matter 
has originally created in it, a principle 
of internal, or self-motion. 3. That 
matter and motion must be the founda- 
tion of thought in men and brutes. To 
which is added, a brief answer to Mr. 
Broughton's Psycholo. &c. By W. C. 
[William Coward] M.D. CM. L.C. 
London: 1704. Octavo. Pp.248.* 

GRAND (the) Highland tour. Glasgow — 
The Clyde — Oban— The Caledonian 
canal — Inverness — Highland railway — 
Dunkeld — Perth. By the author of 
'Round the Grange farm,' 'History and 
scenery of the Border counties.' [Miss 
Jean L. Watson.] 

Edinburgh: 1875. Octavo. Pp. 112.* 

GRAND (the) imposter discovered : or, 
the Quakers doctrine weighed in the 
ballance, and found wanting. A poem, 
by way of dialogue : wherein their 
chief, and most concerning principles 
are laid down, and by the authority of 
Gods holy Word clearly refuted. By 
B. K. [Benjamin Keach.] 
London, M.DC.LXXV. Octavo, Pp. 6. b. t. 



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193-288.* [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 
1254. Smith, Bib. Anti-Quaker., p. 258.] 

GRAND (the) impostor examined : or, 
the life, tryal, and examination of James 
Nayler, the seduced and seducing 
Quaker with the manner of his riding 
into Bristol. [By John Deacon.] 
London, 1656. Quarto. 7 sh. [Smith's 
Cat. 0/ Friends' books, ii. 233.] 

GRAND (the) inquest. Or a full and 
perfect answer to several reasons by 
which it is pretended the Duke of York 
may be proved to be a Roman-Catho- 
lick. [By John Garbrand.] 
London, 1680. Quarto.* [BodL] 

GRAND (the) mystery laid open : 
namely, by dividing of the Protestants 
to weaken the Hanover succession, and 
by defeating the succession to extir- 
pate the Protestant religion. To which 
is added, the sacredness of parliament- 
ary securities : against those, who wou'd 
indirectly this year, or more directly 
the next (if they live so long) attack 
thepublick funds. [By John Toland.] 
London: 1714. Octavo,* [Bodl.] 

GRAND (the) prerogative of humane 
nature. Namely, the souls naturall or 
native immortality, and freedome from 
corruption, shewed by many arguments, 
and also defended against the rash and 
rude conceptions of a late presumptu- 
ous authour, who hath adventured to 
impugne it. By G. H. [Guy Holland] 
Gent. Now first published according 
to the perfect copie, and the authours 
mind. 

London; 1653. Octavo. Pp. 5. b. t. 134.* 
[Bod/.] 

" Lib. Tho. Barlow ... ex dono Dni Hol- 
land, authoris." 

GRAND (the) question debated ; or an 
essay to prove that the soul of man is 
not, neither can it be, immortal. The 
whole founded on the arguments of 
Locke, Newton, Pope, Burnet, Watts, 
&c. By Ontologos. [William Ken- 
RICK, LL.D.] 

Dublin : MDCCLI. Octavo. Pp. vii. 72.* 
[PVatt, Bib. Brit.] 

GRAND (the) question, concerning the 
bishops right to vote in Parlament in 
cases capital, stated and argued, from 
the Parlament-roUs, and the history of 
former times. With an enquiry into 
their peerage, and the three estates in 
Parlament. [By Edward Stilling- 

FLEET.] 

London, 1680. Octavo. Pp. i88.* [Brii. 

Mus.] 



GRAND (the) question concerning the 
judicature of the House of Peers, stated 
and argued, and the case of T. Skin- 
ner, complaining of the East India 
Company, which gave occasion to that 
question related. By a true well- 
wisher to the peace and good govern- 
ment of the kingdom, and to the 
dignity and authority of parliament. 
[By Denzil, Lord HoLLis.] 

London : 1669. Octavo. Pp. 219. [Mou/e, 
Bib. Herald., p. 220.] 

GRAND (the) question whether war, or 
no war, with Spain, impartially con- 
sider'd : in defence of the present 
measures against those that dehght in 
war. [By Horatio, Lord Walpole.] 

London : M DCC xxxix. Octavo.* 

GRAND university logic stakes, of two 
hundred and fifty sovereigns, for horses 
of all ages above three years, without 
restriction as to weight or breeding. 
Ten-mile course. Gentlemen riders. 
Second decennial meeting to come off 
June 14, 1849. [By James T, B. Lan- 

DON.] 

Oxford : N. D. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

GRANDMOTHER'S cap-strings . . . 
[By Mary Charlotte Phillpotts.] 

London, N. D. [1864.] Octavo. [Boase 
and Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 486.], 

GRANDMOTHER'S money. By the 
the author of" One and twenty," "Wild- 
flower," " Woodleigh," &c., &c. [Fred- 
erick WiUiam ROBINSON.] In three 
volumes. 
London : i860. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

GRANNY'S spectacles ... [By Mrs 
H. S. Mackarness.] 

London : [1869.] Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 

GRAPES in the wilderness : or the solid 
grounds of sweet consolation, which 
the people of the Lord have from the 
precious promises in the Word, while 
walking through their wilderness lott, 
in their way towards heaven. Held 
forth as the summe of severall sermons 
preached some years agoe, unto such 
of the Lords people, as were made to 
seek the bread of their souls, with the 
perill of their lives. By a faithfuU 
minister of the Gospel of lesus Christ 
now deceased. [Thomas Bell, 
"minister of the Gospel, and professor 
of philology in the CoUedge of Edin- 
burgh."] 

Printed Anno 1680. Octavo, il leaves 
unpaged; pp. 108.* [Adv. Lib.] 



1043 



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GRAPES of Eshcol ; or, gleanings from 
the land of promise. By the author of 
"Morning and night watches," "Me- 
mories of Bethany," " Memories of 
Gennesaret, " etc., etc. [John Ross 
M'DUFF, D.D.] 
London: 1861. Octavo. Pp. xii. 275. i.* 

GRAPH I D^, or characteristics of 
painters. Privately printed. [By Henry 
Reeve, of the Privy Council Office.] 
N. p. M.DCCC.xxxviii. Octavo.* [Mar- 
tin's Cal.'\ 
Preface signed H. R. 

GRAPHOMANIA (the): an epistle. 
By the author of " Varnishando." [F. 

D. ASTLEY.] 

Manchester: 1809. Quarto. [N.andQ., 
Feb. 1869, p. 169.] 

GRATEFUL (the) non-conformist ; or, 
a return of thanks to Sir John Baker 
knight, and doctor of physick, who 
sent the author ten crowns. [By John 
Wild.] 

[London. 1665.] Folio. A broadside.* 
[Bodl.] 

Date and author's name in the handwriting 
of Wood. 

GRAVE dialogues betwixt three free- 
thinkers, e A and X. [By John Glas.] 
Edinburgh, MDCCXXXViii. Duodecimo. 
Pp. 76.* 

GRAVE (the) digger : a novel. By the 
author of " The Scottish heiress." 
[Robert Mackenzie Daniel, or 
Daniels.] In three volumes. 
London : 1844. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

GRAVER (the) thoughts of a country 
parson By the author of " The re- 
creations of a country parson " [Andrew 
Kennedy Hutchison BOYD, D.D.] 

London 1862. Octavo. Pp. 301.* 
Second series. 

London 1865. Octavo. Pp. vi. 330.* 
Third series. 

London 1876. Octavo. Pp. 323.* 

GRAY versus Malthus. The principles 
of population and production in- 
vestigated : and the questions, Does 
population regulate subsistence, or 
subsistence population ; Has the latter, 
in its increase, a tendency to augment 
or diminish the average quantum of 
employment and wealth ; and Should 
government encourage or check early 
marriage; discussed: by George Purves, 
L.L.D. [Simon Gray.] 



London : 1818. Octavo, Pp. xi. 496.* 
[Adz>. Lid.] 

GRAY'S Elegy, translated into Latin 
elegiacs, by G. H. [Gavin Hamilton] 
(Countryman of George Buchanan). 

Edinburgh : 1877. Octavo.* 

GRAY'S (the) Inn Journal. By Charles 
Ranger, Esq. [Arthur Murphy.] 

London. [1753-4-] Folio, 
Containing fifty-two numbers, No. I, Sept. 
29, 1753; and No, 52, Sept. 21, 1754. 
"This work was reprinted and extended to 
104 numbers, in two volumes i2mo, 175^- 
To the dedication of this edition the author 
has signed his name. No. 38 of the original 
publication was not reprinted, as it was a 
translation from a French translation of the 
Rambler, No. 190 : to this he owed his 
introduction to Dr. Johnson." — Taken from 
a note by Alex. Chalmers in the Brit, Mus. 
copy, 

GREAT (the) advantages to both king- 
doms of Scotland and England by an 
union. By a friend to Britain, [Dr, 
Chamberlayn.] 

Printed in the year, 1702, Duodecimo.* 
[Adv. Lid.] 

GREAT (the) and new art of weighing 
vanity : or a discovery of the ignorance 
and arrogance of the great and new 
artist, in his pseudo-philosophical writ- 
ings. By M. Patrick Mathers, Arch- 
Bedal to the University of S. Andrews 
[Really written by William Sanders.] 
To which are annexed some Tentamina 
de motu penduli & projectorum. 

Glasgow, 1672. Octavo. Pp. 20, 
91. 9.* 

" Mathers was not the author of this book, 
but Mr, William Sanders at that tyme one 
of the Regents in St Andrews was the 
author, and was thereto assisted by James 
Gregory author of the Optica promota ; to 
whom the Tentamina geometrica de motu 
penduli &c doth entirely belong, I knew 
Mr, Gregory, Sanders, Sinclair and the 
Arch bedal. R, Gray. London Jay- 26. 
170^%." — MS. note on Dr. David Laing's 
copy. 

GREAT (the) and popular objection 
against the repeal of the penal laws & 
tests briefly stated and consider'd, and 
which may serve for answer to several 
late pamphlets upon that subject. By 
a friend to liberty for liberties sake. 
[William PeNN,] 
London, 1688. Quarto.* [Jones' Feck.] 

GREAT and weighty considerations re- 
lating to the D. [Duke of York] or 
successor of the crown, humbly offer'd 



I 



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to the kings most excellent majesty, 
and both Houses of Parliament. By 
a true patriot. [Thomas Hunt.] 
N. p, N. D. Folio.* [Bodl.] 

GREAT (the) assises holden in 
Parnassus by Apollo and his assessovrs: 
at which sessions are arraigned Mer- 
curius Britanicus, Mercurius Aulicus, 
Mercurius Civicus. The Scout. The 
writer of Diurnalls. The intelligencer. 
The writer of occurrences. The writer 
of passages. The post. The spye. The 
writer of weekly accounts. The Scottish 
dove, &c. [By George Wither ?] 
London ; 1645. Quarto. Pp. 4. b. t. 44.* 
" Assigned to Wither by Dalrymple, but 
not registered as such by the poet or his 
biographers. Mr. Pulham says it is errone- 
ously attributed to Wither." — Lowndes. 

GREAT Britain's just complaint for her 
late measures, present sufferings, and 
the future miseries she is exposed to. 
With the best, safest, and most effectual 
way of securing and establishing her 
religion, government, liberty & property, 
upon good and lasting foundations. 
Fully and clearly discovered, in answer 
to two late pamphlets, concerning the 
pretended French invasion. [By Sir 
James Montgomery.] 
Printed in the year mdcxcii. Quarto. Pp. 
61.* [Cat. Lond. Inst., ii. 211.] 

GREAT Britain's memorial against the 
Pretender and Popery. [By Samuel 
Chandler, D.D.] 

London : 1745. Duodecimo. [Mendham 
Collection Cat., p. 68.] 

GREAT (the) calumny of the Quakers 
despising the Holy Scriptures, refuted 
out of their printed books, unjustly 
perverted, confusedly curtail'd and 
crowded, by WilUam Mather, in his 
Dagger Sheet. [By William Robin- 
son.] Broadside. 

London, 1700. i Sh. [Smith's Cat. of 
Friends' books, i. 46 ; ii. $o$.'\ 

GREAT (the) case of liberty of con- 
science once more briefly debated & 
defended, by the authority of reason, 
scripture, and antiquity : which may 
serve the place of a general reply to 
such late discourses, as have oppos'd 
a tolleration. The authour W. P. 
[William Penn.] 

Printed in the year, 1670. Quarto. Pp. 
55.* 

GREAT (the) case of tithes truly stated, 
clearly open'd, and fully resolv'd, by 
Anthony Pearson, formerly a Justice of 
Peace in Westmorland. With an 



appendix thereto. To which is added, 
A defence of some other principles held 
by the people call'd Quakers, in which 
they differ from other religious denom- 
inations . The arguments for these are 
supported by scripture, and the con- 
curring sentiments of ancient and 
modern authors. By J. M. Qosiah 
Martin.] 

London : 1730. Octavo. Pp. viii. 292.* 
The "Defence" occupies from p. 131 to 
the end. 

GREAT catches ; or, grand matches. 
[By E. F. Blakiston.] Intwovolumes. 
London: 1861. Duodecimo.* [Adv.Lib.l 

GREAT (the) commandment, by the 
author of "The listener," "Christ 
our example," &c. [Caroline Fry.] 
London. MDCCCXLVii. Octavo. Pp. 
vii. 335.* 

GREAT (the) crisis ; or, the mystery of 
the times and seasons unfolded, with 
relation to the late disorder and con- 
fusion of the seasons of the year. 
With considerations and observations, 
tending to better understanding the 
wisdom of Providence in the order of 
the ages ; and as couched in the pro- 
phetic schemes and emblems ; and 
some calculations of the numbers of 
time, as pointing out the introduction 
of the blessed age or great Sabbath of 
the world. [By R. ROACH, B.D.] 
London : 1725. Octavo. [Darling, Cyclop. 
Bibl.] 

GREAT (the) day at the dore. And He 
cometh with clouds that shall judge 
the quick and the dead, and reigne on 
the earth with all his saints. Not for 
a thousand yeares in this corrupt and 
sinfuU world, as some corruptly con- 
ceive and teach, nay : but for a 
thousand and a thousand, and ten 
thousand times ten thousand thousands 
of yeares, even for ever and ever, eter- 
nally in the world to come. Wherein 
righteousnesse and peace, incorruption, 
immortality and joy, shall habit and 
dwell for evermore, world without end. 
Proved clearly by the word of God. 
Against all those Cabbalisticall mil- 
lennaries, and Jew restorers, for a 
thousand yeares : mysticall Familists ; 
and all other such like raisers of new 
lights out of the old pit of darknesse, 
discovering their visions to be nothing 
else but mere conjectures, fancies and 
lies. [By John Eachard, pastor of 
Darsham, in Suffolk.] 
Printed at London. 1648. Quarto.* 
Dedication signed I. £. 



1047 



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"GREAT (the) fact" examined and 
disproved ; or, Homoeopathy un- 
masked : by Chirurgus. [John DiX.] 
A reply to Dr. Horner. 

London : 1857, Octavo.* [Bodl.] 
Introductory notice signed J. D. Chirurgus. 

GREAT (on the) First Cause, his existence 
and attributes. By Zadkiel. [Richard 
James Morrison.] This essay is in- 
tended as a foundation for beHef in 
revealed religion, in connection with 
the theory of celestial influences, or 
astrology. 

London : 1867. Duodecimo.* 

GREAT (the) game ; a plea for a British 
imperial policy. By a British subject. 
[Walter Millar Thorburn, B.A.] 

London : 1875, Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 

211.* 

The 2d. edition, published in the same 

year, has the author's name. 

GREAT (the) Gorham case : a history ; 
in five books. Including expositions 
of the rival baptismal theories, by a 
looker on. With a preface by John 
Search [Thomas Binney]. 

London : MDCCCL. Octavo. Pp. xxviii. 
248.* 

GREAT (the) importance of a religious 
life consider'd. To which are added 
some morning and evening prayers. 
[By William Melmoth.] 
London: 171 1. Duodecimo. Pp. 124.* 
[fVaU, Bib. Brit. BodL] 

GREAT is Diana of the Ephesians : or, 
the original of idolatry, together with 
the politick institution of the Gentiles 
sacrifices. [By Charles Blount.] 
London, 1695. Duodecimo.* [Brit. Mus.] 
The first edition appeared in 1680. 

GREAT (the) Journey : a pilgrimage 
through the valley of tears to Mount 
Zion, the city of the living God. [By 
John Ross M'DUFF, D.D.] The third 
edition. 

Edinburgh : 1854. Duodecimo. 

GREAT (the) law of nature, or self-pre- 
servation, examined, asserted, and vin- 
dicated from Mr. Hobbes his abuses. 
In a small discourse ; part moral, part 
political, and part religious. [By J. 
Shafte.] 

London : 1673. Duodecimo. Pp. 5. b. t. 
89.* [BodL] 

GREAT (the) law of subordination con- 
sider'd J or, the insolence and un- 



sufFerable behaviour of servants in 
England duly inquir'd into. Illustrated 
with a great variety of examples, 
historical cases, and remarkable stories 
of the behaviour of some particular 
servants, suited to all the several 
arguments made use of, as they go on. 
In ten familiar letters. Together with 
a conclusion, being an earnest and 
moving remonstrance to the house- 
keepers and heads of families in Great- 
Britain, pressing them not to cease 
using their utmost interest, (especially 
at this juncture) to obtain sufficient 
laws for the effectual regulation of the 
manners and behaviour of their 
servants. As also, a proposal, con- 
taining such heads or constitutions, as 
wou'd eftectually answer this great end, 
and bring servants of every class to a 
just (and not a grievous) regulation. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 

London : 1824. Octavo. Pp. ii. 302.* 
[Wilson, Life of Defoe, 184.] 

GREAT (the) metropolis. By the author 
of Random recollections of the Lords 
and Commons. [James Grant, of 
Elgin.] In two volumes. 
London : 1836. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

Second series. In two volumes. 



London : 1837. Duodecimo.* 

GREAT (the) necessaries of publick 
worship in the Christian Church ex- 
pressly and manifestly allowed and 
provided for in the use of the present 
liturgy ; in answer to a late pamphlet 
[by R. Laurence], intituled, The in- 
dispensible obligation, &c. With an 
appendix, wherein the union opposed 
by that author is justified by several 
passages extracted from the writings 
formerly published in defence of the 
mixture, &c. [By Thomas Brett, 
LL.D.] 

London : Printed in the year MDCCXXXiii. 
Octavo. Pp. 59.* Signed T. B. 

GREAT (the) Paschal cycle of five 
hundred thirty two years : with other 
tables used in the Church of England. 
[By Bunbury.] 

London : 1718. Octavo. Pp. 18. b. t. 
113.* [Bodl.] 

GREAT (the) point of succession dis- 
cussed. With a full and particular 
answer to a late pamphlet, entituled, 
A brief history of the succession, &c. 
[By Robert Brady.] 

London, 1 681. Folio.* 



1049 



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1050 



" I am inform'd that Doctr. Brady a Physitian 
was author of this Book. & yt he writt it 
wn Master of Trinity Coll. in Cambridge." 
— MS. note in the Bodleian copy. 

GREAT (the) propitiation : or, Christ's 
satisfaction, and man's justification by 
it, upon his faith ; that is, belief of, and 
obedience to the Gospel : endeavoured 
to be made easily intelligible, and to 
appear rational and well accountable 
to ordinary capacities ; and so more 
lovely and amiable. In some sermons 
preached, &c. [By Joseph Truman, 
B.D.] 

London, 1669. Octavo. Pp. 232. b. t.* 
[Bod I.] 

At the end, there is "A discourse con- 
cerning the Apostle Paul's meaning by 
justification by faith, occasioned by some 
passages in the sermons," by the same author, 
and occupying 70 pages. 

GREAT (the) question concerning things 
indifferent in religious worship, briefly 
stated ; and tendred to the consider- 
ation of all sober and impartial men. 
[By Edward Bagshaw, Jun.] 
London, 1660. Quarto. Pp. 4. 16.* 

GREAT (the) question to be considered 
by the king, and this approaching 
parliament, briefly proposed, and 
modestly discussed : (to wit) How far 
religion is concerned in policy or civil 
government, and policy in religion ? 
With an essay rightly to distinguish 
these great interests, upon the disquisi- 
tion of which a sufficient basis is pro- 
posed for the firm settlement of these 
nations, to the most probable satisfac- 
tion of the several interests and parties 
therein. By one who desires to give 
unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's, 
and to God the things that are God's. 
[William Penn.] 

N. p. N. D. Folio. 2 sh. [Smith's Cat. 
of Friends' books, i. 41 ; ii. 297.] 
Signed Philo-Britannicus. 

GREAT (the) reasons and interests con- 
sider'd anent the Spanish monarchy. 
L What interest the French king has 
to assist the Duke d'Anjou, in respect 
to the Spanish monarchy. IL What 
is the English measures ought to be 
taken. IIL What the Scots ought to 
do in the present juncture. [By George 

RiDPATH.] 

Printed in the year 1701. Octavo.* [Adv. 

Li6.] 

GREAT (the) sacrifice of the new law, 
expounded by the figures of the old. 
[By James Dymock.] 



Printed in the year 1676. Duodecimo. Pp. 

12. 202.* [Bod/.] 

Epistle dedicatory signed J. D. 

GREAT (the) seal of England from the 
time of Edward the Confessor to the 
reign of William the Fourth : with 
historical and descriptive notices. 
[Edited by E. Edwards.] 

London : 1837. Folio. [Brit. Mus.] 

GREAT Tom of Oxford. By the author 
of " Peter Priggins," &c. [Joseph 
T. Hewlett.] In three volumes. 
London : 1846. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

GREAT (the) truths of the Christian re- 
ligion. In five parts. [By William 
Upton Richards.] 

London : MDCCCLXil. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 
Preface signed W. U. R. 

GREAT (the) unwashed. By the journey- 
man engineer, author of " Some habits 
and customs of the working classes," 
etc. [Thomas Wright.] 

London: 1868. Octavo. Pp. ix. 1.292.* 
[Adv. Lid.] 

GREAT (the) work of our redemption by 
Christ, and the several branches of it : 
as represented at one view, and in the 
words of Scripture, under the sixth 
head of the Bishop of London's Second 
pastoral letter. With a preface, shew- 
ing the need there is to enforce and 
inculcate the doctrin at this time. [By 
Edmund Gibson.] 

London : 1735. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

GREATEST (the) of all the Plantagenets. 
An historical sketch. [By Edmund 
Clifford.] 

London ; i860. Octavo.* 

GREATEST (the) of our social evils ; 
prostitution . . . [By G. RiCHELOT.] 
London : 1857. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 

GREATNESS of mind, promoted by 
Christianity. In a letter to a friend. 
The first part. [By Hon. Robert 
Boyle.] 

London, mdcxci. Octavo. Pp, 57.* 
[Bodl.] 

GRECIAN (the) daughter : a tragedy : 
as it is acted at the Theatre-Royal in 
Drury-Lane. [By Arthur Murphy.] 

London: mdcclxxii. Octavo. Pp. 7. 
72.* [Biog. Dram.] 

GRECIAN (the) story : being an 
historical poem, in five books. To 
which is annex'd the Grove : consisting 



105 1 



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of divers shorter poems upon several 
subjects. By J. H. Esq ; [J. Haring- 

TON.] 

London, 1684. Quarto. Pp. 321. b. t.* 

[Lowndes, Btbliog. Man., p. 964.] 

The Grove [pp. 23] has a separate pagination. 

GREED'S labour lost. A novel. By the 
author of " Recommended to mercy," 
&c. [Mrs HOUSTOUN.] In threevolumes. 
Second edition. 
London : 1875. Octavo.* 

GREEK (the) and Roman history 
illustrated by coins and medals. Re- 
presenting their religions, rites, manners , 
customs, games, feasts, arts and sciences. 
Together with a succinct account of 
their emperors, consuls, cities, colonies 
and families. In two parts. Necessary 
for the introduction of youth into all 
the useful knowledge of antiquity. By 
O. W. [Obadiah Walker.] 

London, 1692. Octavo. Pp. 14. b. t. 360.* 

GREEK (the) Church. A sketch. By 
the author of " Proposals for Christian 
union." [Ernest Silvanus Apple- 
yard.] Second edition. 

London: 1851. Duodecimo.* \Brit. Mus.] 
The Advertisement at the beginning is 
signed E. S. A. 

GREEK Grammer, translated from the 
German of Philip Buttmann, professor 
in the University of Berlin [by Edward 
Everett]. 

London : 1824. Octavo. [IV.] 

GREEKS' (the) opinion touching the 
Eucharist misrepresented by Monsieur 
Claude in his answer to Mr. Arnald. 
[By Abraham Woodhead.] 

London : 1686. Quarto, [Jones^ Peck, ii. 
385.] 

GREEN (the) bag ; a new farce in three 
acts. [By David Webster.] 

Printed A.D. MDCCCVii. Octavo.* [J. 
Maidment. ] 

GREEN (the) box of Monsieur de 
Sartine, found at Mademoiselle Du 
The's lodgings. From the French of 
the Hague edition. Revised and cor- 
rected by those of Leipsic and Amster- 
dam. [By Richard TiCKELL.] 

London : M Dcc Lxxix. Octavo. Pp.71.* 

GREEN-eyed (the) monster: a Christmas 
lesson. By Whatshisname. [E. C. 
Massey.] 



London : 1854. Octavo. 
Jan. 1864, P- 64.] 



[N. andQ., 16 



GREEN-house (the) companion ; com- 
prising a general course of green-house 
and conservatory practice throughout 
the year ; a natural arrangement of all 
the green-house plants in cultivation ; 
with a descriptive catalogue of the 
most desirable to form a collection, 
their proper soils, modes of propaga- 
tion, management, and references to 
botanical works in which they are 
figured. Also, the proper treatment of 
flowers in rooms, and bulbs in water 
glasses. [By J. C. Loudon.] 
London : 1824. Octavo. Pp. xii. 256. 
204.* 

GREEN room gossip ; or, gravity 
gallinipt : a gallimawfry, consisting of 
theatrical anecdotes, bon mots, chit- 
chat, drollery, entertainment, fun, gibes, 
humour, jokes, kickshaws, lampoons, 
mirth, nonsense, oratory, quizzing, 
repartee, stories, tattle, vocality, wit, 
yawning, zest. Got up to guile gymnas- 
tical and gyneocratic governments. 
With an appendix of grave subjects. 
Gathered and garnished by Gridiron 
Gabble, Gent, godson to Mother Goose. 
[Joseph Haslewood.] Given in 
gimmal under guidance of J. Barker, 
Dramatic Repository, Russell Street, 
Covent Garden. 



London : N. 
Pp. 184. 



D. [1809.] Duodecimo. 



GREENE in conceipt newe raised from 
his graue to wryte the tragique storye 
of his faire Valeria of London. [By 
John Dickenson.] 

London : 1598. Quarto. [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

GREENES funeralls. By R. B. Gent, 
[Richard Barnfield.] 
Printed at London by John Danter, 1 594. 
Quarto. No pagination.* [Bodl.] 

GREENES ghost havnting cony- 
catchers : wherein is set downe The 
art of humouring. The art of carrying 
stones. Will. St. Lipt. Ja. Fost. Law. 
Ned Bro. Catch, and Blacke Robins 
kindnesse. With the merry conceits 
of Doctor Pinch-backe a notable make- 
shift. Ten times more pleasant than 
any thing yet published of this matter. 
[By Samuel Rowlands.] 
London, 1626. Quarto. No pagination. 
B. L.* [Bodl.] 

"Epistle dedicatory signed S. R., pro- 
bably Samuel Rowlands or Samuel Rid." — 
Lowndes. 

GREEVOVS grones for the poore. 
Done by a well- wilier, who wisheth, 



1053 



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1054 



that the poore of England might be pro- 
uided for, as none should neede to go 
a begging within this realme. [By 
Thomas Dekker, or Decker.] 
London 1621. Quarto. Pp. 3. b. t. 22.* 
[Brit. Mus. Bodl.\ 

GREGORY Hawkshaw, his character 
and opinions. By the author of 
" Colonial adventures and experiences 
by a University man." [George Car- 
RINGTON.] 
London : 1873. Octavo. Pp. xi. 379.* 

GREYHOUND (the) : being a treatise 
on the art of breeding, rearing, and 
training greyhounds for public run- 
ning ; their diseases and treatment. 
Containing also, rules for the manage- 
ment of coursing meetings, and for the 
decision of courses. By Stonehenge. 
[John Henry Walsh.] With illustra- 
tions. 

London : m.dccc.liii. Octavo. Pp. xii. 
400.* 
Appeared originally in " Bell's Life." 

GREYHOUND (the) in 1864: being 
the second edition of a treatise on the 
art of breeding, rearing, and training 
greyhounds for public running ; their 
diseases and treatment. Containing 
also the national rules for the manage- 
ment of coursing meetings and for the 
decision of courses. By Stonehenge. 
[John Henry Walsh.] With illustra- 
tions. 
London: 1864. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 435.* 

GRIEVANCES (the) of the American 
colonies candidly examined. Printed 
by authority, at Providence, Rhode 
Island. [By Stephen Hopkins.] 

London, 1765. Octavo. [Rich, Bib. Amer., 
i. 150.] 
GRIMALDI (the) Shakspere. Notes 
and emendations on the plays of 
Shakspere, from a recently-discovered 
annotated copy by the late Joseph 
Grimaldi, Esq., comedian. [By 
Frederick William Fairholt.] N.B. 
— These notes and emendations are 
copyright, and must not be used by 
any editor in any future edition of 
Shakspere. 

London: m.dccc.liii. Octavo.* [N. and 
Q., Feb. 1869, p. 168.] 

GRIMELLOS fortunes, with his enter- 
tainment in his trauaile. A discourse 
full of pleasure. [By Nicholas Breton.] 
London. 1604. Quarto. B. L. No pag- 
ination.* \Bodl.\ 
The address to the reader signed B. N. 



GRISELDA : a dramatic poem ; trans- 
lated from the German of Friedrich 
Halm [Freyherr von Munch-Bel- 
linghausen], by Q. E. D. 
London : 1844. Duodecimo. 

GR LLE [Grenville] agonistes, a 

dramatic poem. [By Hale, a 

retired diplomat] 

London, 1807. Octavo. Pp. 26.* \M. 

and Q., June 1855, p. 495.] 

GROANS (the) of believers under their 
burdens, evidently set forth in a sermon, 
from 2 Cor. v. 4. Wherein the text is 
most clearly and judiciously opened up, 
and a most apposite and very edifying 
point of doctrine drawn from it ; with 
choice and excellent improvement 
made of it. Preached in the Tolbooth 
Church of Edinburgh, the 27th day of 
October 1720 years, being Thursday, 
immediately before the celebration of 
the Lord's Supper. By a learned, 
faithful, zealous and reverend minister 
of the Gospel in the Church of Scotland. 
[Ebenezer Erskine.] Published at 
the desire of many pious, worthy, and 
judicious Christians. 
Edinburgh, M. DCC. xxii. Duodecimo.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

GROANS (the) of the plantations : or a 
true account of their grievous and 
extreme sufferings by the heavy imposi- 
tions upon sugar, and other hardships. 
Relating more particularly to Uie 
island of Barbados. [By Edward 
Littleton.] 

London, M DC LXXXIX. Quarto.* [Wood, 
Athen. Oxon., iv. 575.] 

GROSS (a) imposition upon the public 
detected ; or. Archbishop Cranmer 
vindicated from the charge of Pelagian- 
ism: being a brief answer to a pamphlet, 
intitled, A dissertation on the 17th. 
article of the Church of England. In 
a letter to the Dissertator. By the 
author of Pietas Oxoniensis, and of 
Goliath slain. [Sir Richard Hill.] 
London : 1775 ? Octavo. 

GROUND (the) ash : a public school 
story. By the author of '• The fight at 
Dame Europa's school." [Henry 
WiUiam Pullen, M.A.] 

Salisbury : 1874. Octavo. Pp. 247.* 

GROUND (the) of high places and the 
end of high places ; and a rest for the 
people of God above all the high places 
of the earth. [By George Fox.] 

London : 1657. Quarto. Signed G. F. 



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GROUNDS (the) & occasions of the 
contempt of the clergy and religion 
enquired into. In a letter written to 
R. L. [By John Eachard, D.D.] 
London, 1670. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. t. 131.* 
Signed T. B. 

GROUNDS (the) & principles of the 
Christian religion, explain'd in a 
catechetical discourse for the instruc- 
tion of young people. Written in 
French by J. F. Ostervald, pastor of 
the Church of Neufchatel, and author 
of a book, entituled, A treatise con- 
cerning the causes of the present 
corruption of Christians, and the 
remedies thereof. Rendred into English 
by a good hand [Humphrey Wanley], 
and recommended by several ministers 
of the Church of Scotland. The fifth 
edition. 

Edinburgh, mdccxxxii. Octavo. Pp. 20. 
357-* 

GROUNDS (the) and reasons of 
Monarchy, considered and exemplified 
out of the Scottish history. By J. H. 
Qohn Hall, Durham.] In two parts. 
Edinburgh, 1 651. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. t. 
50.* [Bod/.] 

Prefixed to the works of James Harrington. 
London, 1700, Folio. 

GROUNDS (the) of Alderman Wilkes 
and Boydell's profound petition for 
peace examined and refuted. [By John 
Reeves, M.A., F.R.S., F.S.A.J 
1795. Octavo. [_GenL Mag., xcix. ii. 4.6g.] 

GROUNDS (the) of the Christian's 
belief; or the Apostles Creed explained ; 
in a concise, easy, and familiar manner. 
In twenty-three moral discourses. By 
J. . . . H. . . . C. A. D. S. Q. HORNI- 

HOLD.] 

Birmingham : M.DCC.LXXI. Octavo. Pp. 

XV. 345. ii.* [BodL] 

GROVE Hill : a rural and horticultural 
sketch ; (with a catalogue of fruit 
trees and plants in the gardens). [By 
John Coakley Lettsom, M.D.] 
London : 1804. Quarto. Pp. 47. 

GROVE Hill (Camberwell): a descriptive 
poem : with an Ode to Mithra. By 
the author of Indian antiquities. [Rev. 
Thomas Maurice, of the British 
Museum.] The engravings on wood 
by J. Anderson from drawings by G. 
Samuel. 
London : 1799. Quarto. Pp. 82. [U/icot/.] 

GROWTH (the) of error : being an 
exercitation concerning the rise and 
progress of Arminianism, and more 
especially Socinianism, both abroad, 



and now of late in England. By a 
lover of truth, and peace. [Stephen 

LOBB.] 

London, 1697. Octavo. Pp. v. 208.* 

[New Coll. Cat.] 

The preface is signed S. L. 

GROWTH (the) of knavery and Popery 
under the mask of Presbytery. [By 
Sir Roger L'Estrange.] 
London : 1678. Quarto.* 

GROWTH (the) of love. A poem 
in twenty-four sonnets. [By Robert 
Bridges.] 
London. 1876. Octavo. No pagination.* 

GRYLL Grange. By the author of 
' Headlong Hall.' [Thomas Love 
Peacock.] 

London : 1861. Octavo. Pp. viii. 316.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

GUARDIAN (the). A comedy of two 
acts. As it is perform'd at the Theatre- 
royal in Drury-Lane. [By David 
Garrick.] 

London : MDCCLix. Octavo. Pp. 54. 
b. t.* [Biog. Dram.] 

GUARDIAN'S (the) instruction, or, the 
gentleman's romance. Written for the 
diversion and service of the gentry. 
[By Stephen Penton.] 
London, 1688. Duodecimo. Pp. 12. b. t. 
90. 2.* [Bodl.] 

Author's name in the handwriting of 
Wood. 

GUATIMOZIN'S letters on the present 
state of Ireland, and the right of bind- 
ing it by British acts of parliament, 
&c. [By Dr JEBB, and others.] 
London : MDCCLXXix. Octavo. Pp. 76.* 
[Bodl.] 
Letters signed Guatimozin. 

GUDGEON against Daniels. [By 
Edward Wilkinson, surgeon at Bow.] 
1774. Octavo. [Gent. Mag., \y^fSx. wjd.] 

GUESSES at truth By two brothers 
[JuHus Charles Hare and Augustus 
William Hare.] The first [and second] 
volume. 

London: 1827. Octavo.* 
The preface "To the Reader" is signed 
U. 

GUIDE (the) of faith. Or, a third part 
of the Antidote against the pestiferovs 
writings of all English sectaries. And 
in particuler, agaynst D. Bilson, D. 
Fvlke, D. Reynoldes, D. Whitaker, D. 
Field, D. Sparkes, D. White, and M. 
Mason, the chiefe vpholders, some of 
protestancy, and some of puritanisme. 
Wherein the truth, and perpetuall 



1057 



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visible succession of the Catholique 
Roman Church, is cleerly demonstrated. 
By S. N. [Sylvester NoRRis] Doctour 
of Diuinity. 

Permissu Superiorum. M.DCXXi. Quarto. 
Pp. 229.* 

GUIDE (the) in controversies, or, a 
rational account of the doctrine of 
Roman - Catholicks, concerning the 
ecclesiastical guide in controversies of 
religion. Reflecting on the later writ- 
ings of Protestants ; particularly, of 
Archbishop Lawd,and Mr. Stillingfleet, 
on this subject. By R. H. [Abraham 

WOODHEAD.] 

Printed in the year, MDCLXVil. Quarto. 
Pp. 22. b. t. 139-366.* \Bodl. Jones' Peck, 
i. 218.] 

"This vol. contains only the third and 
fourth parts . . . The two first were burnt 
at the fire of London, and are of very great 
rarity." — MS. note by Dr Bliss. 
Ascribed to R. Holden. {Lowndes, Brit. 
Lib., p. 1082.] 

GUIDE (a) to Burghley House, North- 
amptonshire, the seat of the Marquis 
of Exeter ; containing a catalogue of 
all the paintings, antiquities, &c., with 
biographical notices of the artists. 
[By Thomas Blore.] 
Stamford : 1815. Octavo.* {Brit. Mus.'] 

GUIDE (the) to Dovedale, Ham, and 
scenes adjacent. By R. H. [Robert 

HOBSON.] 

Ashboum, 1841. {Olphar Hamst, p. 109.] 

GUIDE (the) to East Bourne and its 
environs. A descriptive account of 
that beautiful watering-place, and the 
objects of interest in its vicinity. 
Respectfully dedicated to the nobility 
and gentry resorting there. [By T. S. 
GowLAND.] New edition. 
East Bourne : [1856.] Octavo. Pp. 59. 
2.* {Bodl.-l 

GUIDE (a) to health, beauty, riches, 
and honour. [By Francis Grose.] 
London : mdcclxxxv. Octavo. Pp. 
viii. 64.* {Bodl.'\ 

The book consists of a preface written by 
Capt. Grose, and of a collection of cviii. 
advertisements collected by him. 

GUIDE (the) to service — The governess. 
[By Sir George Stephen.] 
London: 1844. Duodecimo. \.W.\ 
The advertisement is signed G. S. 

GUIDE (a) to star-gazing : a familiar 
explanation of the first principles of 
astronomy by reference to the natural 
sphere ; showing how the aspect of 



the heavens may be readily calculated 
for every month in the year. [By 
Mary JENKINS.] 

London: 1 86 1. Octavo, Pp.63.* {Bodl.'\ 
Preface signed M. J, 

GUIDE to Stirling and the Trosachs, 
Loch Katrine and Loch Lomond, 
Dunkeld and Blair Athole, the falls of 
the Clyde, &c. &c. &c. [By Patrick 
Maxwell.] A new edition, greatly 
enlarged. 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXLix. Octavo. Pp. 
vi. 170.* {A. fervise.^ 

GUIDE to the civil service examina- 
tions ; with directions for candidates, 
examination papers, abstract of com- 
missioners' report, standards of quali- 
fication, amount of salaries, and all 
necessary information for those seeking 
employment in the government civil 
service. [By Henry WHITE, B.A.] 
[London.] 1856. Octavo. Pp. xxxvi. 
112.* \_Bodl.'\ 

GUIDE (a) to the lakes in Cumberland, 
Westmorland, and Lancashire. By 
the author of the Antiquities of Fur- 
ness. [Thomas West.] The tenth 
edition. 
Kendal : 1812. Octavo. \Upcoit, i. 123.] 

GUIDE (a) to the Mount's Bay and 
the Land's End ; comprehending 
the topography, botany, agriculture, 
fisheries, antiquities, mining, mineralogy 
and geology of Western Cornwall. 
Second edition. To which is added, 
for the information of invalids, a 
dialogue on the peculiar advantages 
of the climates of Penzance, Devon- 
shire, and the southern parts of Europe. 
By a physician. [John Ayrton Paris, 
M.D.] 

London : 1824. Octavo.* {Lit. Gazette, 
xii. 611.] 

GUIDE (a) to those who are ignorant of 
law, or justice and injustice contrasted. 
[By James Millar, Elgin.] 
Edinburgh, T814. Duodecimo.* 
Only Vol. I. published. 

GUILT (the) of democratic scheming 
fully proved against the Dissenters, at 
the particular request of Mr Parsons, 
Dissenting Minister of Leeds, by the 
Inquirer : a reply to E. Parson's 
" Vindication of the Dissenters against 
the charge of democratic scheming." 
By the author of "A candid inquir 
into the democratic schemes of 
Dissenters." [Rev. W. Atkinson.] 

Bradford: 1802. Octavo. {M^., Brit. Mm.] 



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GUILT ; or the anniversary. A tragedy, 
in four acts, from the German of 
Adolphus MuUner. [Translated by R. 
P. Gillies, author of " Childe 
Alarique."] 

Edinburgh, 1819. Quarto. Pp. 104. 
[tV., Martin's CatA 

GUILTY or not guilty ; or, a lesson for 
husbands. A tale. In five volumes. 
By Ann of Swansea, author of Con- 
viction, Cesario Rosalba, Secrets in 
every mansion, Chronicles of an illus- 
trious house, Lovers and friends, 
Gonzalo di Baldivia, Secret avengers, 
Cambrian pictures, &c. &c. [Ann 
Kemble.] 

London : 1822. Duodecimo.* 

GUINEA (the) note. A poem. By 
Timothy Twig, Esq. [Alexander 
Campbell.] 

Edinburgh: MDCCXCVli. Quarto.* [Rogers, 
Mod. Scot. Minst., i. 162.] 

GUISACHAN : a legend of St. Marjory. 
[By James Maidment.] (Printed for 
the Flying Stationers.) 

Christmas 1859. Octavo. Pp. 8.* 

GULLIVERIANA : or, a fourth volume 
of miscellanies. Being a sequel of the 
three volumes, published by Pope and 
Swift. To which is added Alexander- 
iana ; or, a comparison between the 
ecclesiastical and poetical Pope. And 
many things, in verse and prose, relat- 
ing to the latter. With an ample 
preface ; and a critique on the third 
volume of Miscellanies lately publish'd 
by those two facetious writers. [By 
Jonathan Smedley.] 

London: M. Dcc.xxviii, Octavo. Pp. 
xliv. 344.* [Dyce Cat., ii. 340.] 



"The authour — Dean Jonathan Smedley." 

—MS. note. 

GUN, rod, and saddle. Personal ex- 
periences. By Ubique. [Parker 

GiLLMORE.] 

London : 1869. Octavo. Pp. viii. 295.* 
{Athenaum, 4 Dec. 1869, p. 731.] 

GUY Livingstone ; or, 'Thorough.' [By 
George Alfred Lawrence.] 

London: 1857. Octavo.* 

GUY Mannering; or, the astrologer. 
By the author of "Waverley." [Sir 
Walter Scott, Bart.] In three 
volumes. Sixth edition. 

Edinburgh: 1820. Duodecimo.* 

GWENDOLINE'S harvest. A novel. 
By the author of * Lost Sir Massing- 
berd,' ' A perfect treasure,' ' Found 
dead,' &c. &c. Qames Payn.] In 
two volumes. 

London: 1870. Octavo.* 

GYFTE (a) for the newe yeare, or, a 
playne, pleasaunt, and profytable pathe 
waie to the Black-letter paradyse. 
[By the Rev. C. H. Hartshorne.] 

Emprynted over the grete gate-waie offe 
Saincte Jhonnes Colledge, Cambridge, by 
Wyntonne Hattfelde, Anno 1825. Duo- 
decimo. Pp. 20. \W., Martinis Cat.] 

GYMNASTICS, physical education, and 
muscular exercises, including walking, 
running, and leaping ; with a chapter 
on training. By Captain Crawley, 
author of " Manly games for boys," 
" Billiards for beginners," etc. etc. 
[George Frederick Pardon.] 

London : N. D. [1866.] Octavo. Pp. 62.* 



io6i 



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HADES, or the house of many mansions ; 
with prolegomena and episode (Ex- 
tracted from part six of unpublished 
miscellanies.) A serious rhyme, for 
the new year. By the author of " Lines 
upon the death of Wellington." [Charles 
Hancock.] Addressed and dedicated 
to the young. 

Taunton: N. D. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.\ 

H AGAR. By the author of" St. Olave's," 
"Janita's cross," " M eta's faith," &c. 
&c. [Miss Tabor.] In three volumes. 
London : 1870. Octavo.* 

HAGARENE. By the author of " Guy 
Livingstone." [George Alfred Law- 
rence.] In three volumes. 
London : 1874. Octavo.* 

HAGLEY; a descriptive poem. [By 
Rev. Thomas Maurice.] 

London : 1777. Quarto. [Gent. Mag., 
xciv. 1. 468.] 

HAIR powder a plaintive epistle to Mr. 
Pitt, by Peter Pindar, Esq. [John 
WOLCOTT, M.D.] To which is added 
Frogmore fete, an ode for music, for 
the first of April. A new edition. 

London : m.dcc.xcv. Quarto.* 

HALF hours with Old Humphrey. 
[George Mogridge.] 

London : N. D. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 356.* 

HALF-pay (the) officer ; or, memoirs of 
Charles Chanceley. [ByJohnHERlOT.] 
In three volumes. 

1788. Octavo. [Biog. Diet., 18 16.] 

HALF-pay (the) officers ; a comedy : as 
it is acted by his Majesty's servants. 
[By Charles Molloy.] The second 
edition. 

London : 1720. Duodecimo. Pp. v. 79.* 
[Biog. Dram.\ 

HALIFAX, and its gibbet-law placed in 
a true light. With a description of the 
town, the nature of the soil, the temper 
and disposition of the people, the anti- 
quity of its customary law, and the 
reasonableness thereof With an 
account of the gentry, and other 
eminent persons, born and inhabit- 
ing within the said town, and the 
liberties thereof. With many other 
matters and things of great remark, 
never before publish'd. To which are 



added, the unparallel'd tragedies com- 
mitted by Sir John Elande, of Elande, 
and his grand antagonists. [By Dr. 
Samuel Midgley.] 

Halifax, N. D. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 95.* 
[Upcott.'\ 

" The real author of this book was Dr Samuel 
Midgley, a practitioner in physic, who 
wrote it for his support while in Halifax 
Jail for debt, where he died in 1695. His 
poverty prevented his printing it ; and John 
Bentley, parish clerk of Halifax, (under 
whose name this volume is generally known, 
and who signs the dedication) claimed the 
honour of it after his death." — Upcott. 

HAMILTON King, or, the smuggler and 
the dwarf By the old sailor, author 
of, "Tough yarns," "Stories of Green- 
wich Hospital," &c. [Matthew Henry 
Barker.] In three volumes. 
London : 1839. Duodecimo. 

HAMILTONS (the) or the new sera, by 
the author of " Mothers and daughters." 
[Mrs Gore.] In three volumes. 
London : 1834. Duodecimo.* 

HAMLET and As you like it: a 
specimen of a new edition of Shakes- 
peare. [By Thomas Caldecott.] 

London: 181 9. Octavo. [W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

HAMLET travestie ; in three acts, with 
annotations by Dr. Johnston, and 
Geo. Stevens Esq. and other commen- 
tators. [By John PooLE.] The fourth 
edition. 



London: l8ll. 
Bid. Brit.] 



Duodecimo. [ Watt, 



HAMON and Catar : or, the two races. 
A tale. [By Charles Mitchell 
Charles.] 

London: 1851. Octavo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

HAMPDEN in the nineteenth century ; 
or, colloquies on the errors and im- 
provement of society. [By John 
Minter Morgan.] In two volumes. 

London: 1834. Octavo.* 

HAM STEAD Heath. A comedy. As 
it was acted at the Theatre Royal in 
Drury Lane. By the author of The 
yeoman of Kent. [Thomas Baker.] 

London, 1706. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. t. 51. 
2.* [Biog-. Dram.] 

HAN BURY Mills. A study of con- 
trasts. By the author of " Lady 



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Betty." [Christabel Coleridge.] 

With original illustrations, by H. W. 

Petherick. 

London: N. D. Octavo. Pp. x. i. 464.* 

[A(/v. Lib.] 

HAND (the) of God : a fragment. And 
other poems. [By Edward SWAINE.] 
Printed for private circulation. 
Hanley : MDCCCXXXix. Octavo.* 
Presentation copy with name filled in by the 
author. 

HAND (a) book for emigrants to New 
Zealand ; being a digest of the most 
recent and authentic intelligence 
respecting Auckland, the capital of 
the colony. [By Thomas S. FORSAITH.] 
London: 1856. Duodecimo.* 
The 6th edition, published in 1857, has 
the author's name. 

HAND-book (the) for Hastings, St. 
Leonards, and their neighbourhood. 
[By Mary Matilda HOWARD.] 
Hastings : mdcccxlv. Duodecimo. 

HAND-book (a) for holidays spent in 
and near London. Edited by Felix 
Summerly, Esq. Author of " Hand- 
books for Hampton Court and the 
National Gallery." [Henry Cole.] 
London : 1842. Duodecimo. Pp. 62,* 

HAND-book (a) for the architecture, 
tapestries, paintings, gardens, and 
grounds, of Hampton Court. [By 
Felix Summerly, Esq. [Henry COLE.] 
With embellishments engraved on wood 
by ladies. 
London: 1841. Duodecimo.* 

HAND-book (a) for the churches : or an 
argument in a nutshell about the things 
of the church, addressed to the children 
of the kingdom. By a labourer for 
peace. [Jane Ogilvie.] 
Edinburgh. M.DCCC.XL. Duodecimo.* 

HAND-book for the National Gallery : 
containing i. A numerical catalogue of 
the pictures, and remarks. 2. Alpha- 
betical list of the painters, their 
chronology, their schools, and refer- 
ences to their pictures. By Felix 
Summerly, author of Hand-books for 
Westminster Abbey, Hampton Court, 
etc. [Henry Cole.J Fourth edition, 

London : 1843, Duodecimo. No pagina- 
tion. * 

HAND-book (a) for travellers in Den- 
mark, Norway, Sweden, and Russia. 
[By John Murray.] 
London, 1839. Duodecimo. [At Am. Cat., 
p. 218.] 

II. 



HAND-book of American literature 
Historical, biographical, and critical 
[By Joseph GOSTICK.] 
London and Edinburgh, N, D. Octavo, 
Pp, xiv, 319.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HAND-book (the) of astrology ; by 
which every question of the future, on 
which the mind is anxious, may be 
truly answered. By Zadkiel Tao Sze, 
author of the "Grammar of astrology," 
" Lilly's Introduction to astrology," 
the " Horoscope," and "Astronomical 
Ephemeris :" also editor of " Zadkiel's 
Almanac," &c. [Richard J. MORRISON, 
R.N.] Vol. L 

London : 1861, Duodecimo.* 

Vol. II, with a somewhat different title, 

was published at London, in 1863. 

HAND-book of Chatsworth and Hard- 
wick. [By William Spencer Caven- 
dish, Duke of Devonshire.] 
London: [1844.] Quarto. Pp. 233, [W., 
Martin's Cat.] 

Written in the form of a letter to the 
author's sister, the Countess Granville, 

HAND-book on gold and silver. By an 
Indian official, [R, H. HOLLING- 
BERY.] 
London; 1878, [Lib. Jour., m. 199.] 

HANDBOOK (a) for travellers in Devon 
and Cornwall. [By Thomas Clifton 
Paris.] With maps, 

London : 1850. Octavo. [Boase and 
Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii, 423.] 

HANDBOOK (a) for travellers in Syria 
and Palestine ; including an account 
of the geography, history, antiquities, 
and inhabitants of these countries, the 
peninsula of Sinai, Edom, and the 
Syrian desert ; with detailed descrip- 
tions of Jerusalem, Petra, Damascus, 
and Palmyra. Maps and plans. [By 
John Leech Porter, D.D,, LL,D.] 
[In two parts.] 
London : 1858. Duodecimo.* 
The edition of 1868 has the author's name. 

HANDBOOK (a) of angling : teaching 
fly-fishing, trolling, bottom-fishing, and 
salmon-fishing ; with the natural history 
of river fish, and the best modes of 
catching them. By Ephemera of 
" Bell's Life in London." [Edward 

FiTZGIBBON.] 

London : 1847, Octavo,* [Bnt. Mas.] 

HANDBOOK of curative mesmerism, 
[By David Pae,] 

Edinburgh : mdcccliv. Duodecimo.* 



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HANDBOOK of fictitious names : being 
a guide to authors, chiefly in the lighter 
literature of the xixth century, who 
have written under assumed names ; 
and to literary forgers, impostors, 
plagiarists, and imitators, by Olphar 
Hamst [Ralph Thomas], Esq., author 
of " A notice of the life and works of 
J.-M. Qudrard." 

London: 1868. Octavo.* 

HANDBOOK (a) of Newport and Rhode 
Island. By the author of " Pen and 
ink sketches," &c. [John Dix.] 
Newport, R. I. 1852. Duodecimo. 
[PV., BHt. Mus.] Signed J. R, D. 

HANDBOOK of painting. The Italian 
schools. Translated from the German 
of Kugler, by a lady [Lady Easti.ake]. 
Edited, with notes, by Sir Charles L. 
Eastlake, F.R.S., President of the Royal 
Academy. In two volumes. 
London : 1855. Octavo. [^.] 

HANDBOOK (a) of swimming and 
skating. By George Forrest, Esq. 
M.A. [Rev. John George Wood] 
author of " The playground ; " editor 
of " Every boy's book," etc. 

London : 1858. Octavo. Pp.61.* 

HANDLEY Cross ; or, the Spa hunt. 
A sporting tale. By the author of 
"Jorrocks' jaunts and jollities," &c. 
[Robert Smith Surtees.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1843. Duodecimo.* 

HANDMAID (the) to the arts, teaching, 
I. A perfect knowledge of the materia 
pictoria : or the nature, use, prepar- 
ation, and composition, of all the 
various substances employed in paint- 
ing ; as well vehicles, dryers, &c. as 
colours : including those peculiar to 
enamel and painting on glass. 1 1. The 
several devices employed for the more 
easily and accurately making designs 
from nature, or depicted representa- 
tions ; either by off-tracing, calking, 
reduction, or other means : with the 
methods of taking casts, or impressions, 
from figures, busts, medals, leaves, &c. 
III. The various manners of gilding, 
silvering, and bronzing, with the pre- 
paration of the genuine gold and silver 
powders, and imitations of them, as 
also of the fat oil, gold sizes, and other 
necessary compositions : — the art of 
japanning as applicable not only to 
the former purposes, but to coaches, 
snuff-boxes, &c. in the manner lately 
introduced : — and the method of stain 



ing different kinds of substances with 
all the several colours. The whole 
being calculated, as well for conveying a 
more accurate and extensive knowledge 
of the matters treated of to artists ; as 
to initiate those, who are desirous to 
attempt these arts, into the method of 
preparing and using all the colours, 
and other substances employed in 
painting in oil, miniature, enamel, 
varnish, and fresco ; as also in gilding, 
&c. [By Robert DossiE.] 
London, mdcclviii. Octavo. Pp. xxiv. 8. 
448. 13.* [Bodl.'i 

HANDY (the) book of games for 
gentlemen : billiards, bagatelle, back- 
gammon, chess, draughts, whist, loo, 
cribbage, ^cart^, picquet, all-fours, 
quadrille, &c. &c. By Captain Crawley. 
[George Frederick Pardon.] 
London : n. d. Octavo. Pp. xii. 563.* 

HANDY book of medical information 
and advice : containing a brief account 
of the nature and treatment of common 
diseases : also, hints to be followed in 
emergencies ; with suggestions as to 
the management of the sick-room, and 
the preservation of health ; and a 
appendix, in which will be found a list 
of the medicines referred to in the 
work, with their proper doses and 
modes of administration. By a 
physician. Qames Warburton Begbie, 
M.D.] 
London: [1859.] Octavo.* 

HANDY-book (the) of shopkeeping or 
shopkeeper's guide designed to give 
stability to the interests of the shop- 
keeper, by instructing him how to 
place his business upon a secure 
foundation. By the author of " Enquire 
within upon everything." [Robert 
Kemp Philp.] Fifteenth thousand. 
London MDCCCLXVi. Octavo. Pp. 96.* 

HANDY (a) guide to the small debt 
courts of Scotland, including plain in- 
structions for the recovery of small debts, 
"with the forms used in these courts. 
By the author of "A treatise on bills 
of exchange." [Robert Thomson, ad- 
vocate.] 
Edinburgh : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 48.* 

HANDY (the) horse book, or practical 
instructions in driving, riding, and the 
general care and management of horses. 
By a cavalry officer. [Captain M AHON.] 
Edinburgh and London mdccclxv. 
Octavo. Pp. X. 145.* 
Preface signed "Magenta," a soubriquet 
of the author. 



106/ 



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1068 



HANNAH. By the author of 'John 
Hahfax, gentleman,' &c. &c. [Dinah 
Maria MuLOCK.] In two volumes. 
London : 1872. Octavo.* 

HANNAH Hewit ; or, the female. 
Crusoe. Being the history of a woman 
of uncommon mental and personal 
accomplishments ; who after a variety 
of extraordinary and interesting ad- 
ventures in almost every station of 
life, from splendid prosperity to abject 
adversity, was cast away in the 
Grosvenor East-Indiaman, and be- 
came for three years the sole inhabitant 
of an island in the South Sea. Sup- 
posed to be written by herself [By 
Charles DiBDiN.] In three volumes. 
London : N. D. [1792.] Duodecimo.* 

HANNAH Lake, or the lost five 
minutes. [By Mary Charlotte Phill- 

POTTS.] 

London, N. D. [1865.] Octavo. Pp. 47. 

[Boose and Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 486.] 

HANNIBAL : a drama. In two parts. 
[By Miss Louisa SHORE.] 
London : M. DCCC. LXi. Octavo. Pp. vi. 
259.* 

HANNIBAL at the gates: or, the 
progress of Jacobitism. With the 
present danger of the Pretender. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 
London : 1712. Octavo.* 

HANNIBAL'S passage of the Alps. 
By a member of the University of 
Cambridge. [Professor Long.] 
London : 1830. Octavo. Pp. vi. i. 153.* 
[Z>. Laing.^ 

HAPPINESS (the) of dead clergymen, 
provided they die in the Lord. A 
funeral sermon preached in the L — gh 
K— k of Gl — g — w, on the death of the 
C — m — tee which sat there. By the 
R— V— d D— T— [William Thom, 
M.A., minister of Govan.] 
Glasgow : Typis Academicis. M DCC LXIX. 
Octavo. {N. and Q., i/^June 1856, p. 475.] 

HAPPY (the) courtezan : or, the prude 
demolish'd. An epistle from the cele- 
brated Mrs C P [Constantia 

Phillips], to the angelick Signior 
Far — n — le [Faranelle]. 
London : 1735. Folio. Pp. 16. b. t.* 
[Bodl.^, 

HAPPY (the) future state of England : or, 
a discourse by way of letter to the late 
Earl of Anglesey, vindicating him from 
the reflections of an affidavit published 
by the House of Commons, Ao- 1680, 



by occasion whereof observations are 
made concerning infamous witnesses. 
The said discourse likewise contains 
various political remarks and calcula- 
tions referring to many parts of Chris- 
tendom ; with observations of the 
number of the people of England, and 
of its growth in populousness and 
trade. The vanity of late fears and 
jealousies being shown, the author 
doth on grounds of nature predict the 
happy future state of the realm. At 
the end of the discourse, there is a 
casuistical discussion of the obligation 
to the king, his heirs and successors, 
wherein many of the moral offices of 
absolute and unconditional loyalty are 
asserted. Before the discourse, is a 
large preface, giving an account of the 
whole work, with an index of the 
principal matters. Also, the obligation 
resulting from the oath of supremacy 
to assist and defend the preheminence 
or prerogative of the dispensative 
power belonging to the king, his heirs 
and successors. In the asserting of 
that power, various historical passages 
occurring in the usurpation after the 
year 1641. are mentioned, and an 
account is given of the progress of the 
power of dispensing, as to acts oi 
Parhament about religion since the 
Reformation, and of diverse judgments 
of parliaments, declaring their ap- 
probation of the exercise of such power, 
and particularly in what concerns 
punishment by disability or incapacity. 
[By Sir Peter Pett.] 
London, Printed MDCLXXXViii. Folio.* 

HAPPY (the) home ; by the author of 
" Life in earnest." [James Hamil- 
ton, D.D.] 
London : 1855. Duodecimo. 

HAPPY hours at Wynford Grange. A 
story for children. By Cuthbert Bede. 
[Rev. Edward Bradley, B.A.] 
London : 1859. Octavo. 

HAPPY ignorance, or church and state. 
A religious adventure. With notes by 
the editors. [By John Penrose, M.A.] 
London: 1847. Octavo. Pp. 4. 211. 
[Boase and Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 458.] 

HAPPY (the) interview : or, long look'd- 
for, found out at last. A plain 
narrative ; giving an account, how 
Common-sense, having withdrawn 
himself, in disgust, from the public 
view, was, after the indefatigable 
search and enquiries of his friend 
Plain Honesty, found out, in his 



1069 



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107c 



retirement, under the direction of Truth. 
[By John Lindsay.] 

London : M DCC LVi. Duodecimo. [La(A- 
bury's Nonjurors, p. 399-400.] 

HAPS and mishaps of a tour in Europe. 
By Grace Greenwood. [Sarah Jane 
Clarke.] 

London : 1854. Duodecimo. Pp. viii, 
372.« 

HARBOROVVE (an) for faithful! and 
trevve svbiectes, agaynst the late blowne 
blaste [by John Knox] concerninge the 
gouernmet of VVemen, wherein be 
confuted all such reasons as a straunger 
of late made in that behalfe, with a 
breife exhortation to obedience. Anno. 
M.D. Lix. [By John Aylmer, D,D.] 

At Strasborowe the 26. of Aprill. [1559.] 
Quarto.* [^Lowndes, Bibliog, Man.] 

HARBOUR (the) bar A tale of Scottish 
life. [By Mrs Prestwich.] In two 
volumes. 

London : 1874. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 



HARD maple. 
Warner.] 

London : 1868, 



. . . [By Anna B. 
Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 



HARD (a) nut to crack, or a word in 
season to Mr Bulteel. By a member 
of the Church of God at Oxford. 
[William Palmer, M.A., of Worcester 
College.] Third edition. 

Oxford, 1832. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

HARDNESS ; or, the uncle. [By 
Captain Charles Knox.] In three 
volumes. 

London : 1841. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HARDSHIPS (the) occasioned by the 
oaths to the present government con- 
sidered and argued. By a well-wisher 

to his country. [ REYNOLDS, a 

dissenter.] 

London : 17 16. Octavo. [Dar/ing, Cyc/op. 
Bib/.] 

HARLEIAN (the) miscellany : or, a 
collection of scarce, curious, and 
entertaining pamphlets and tracts, as 
well in manuscript as in print, found in 
the late Earl of Oxford's library. Inter- 
spersed with historical, political, and 
critical notes. With a table of the con- 
tents, and an alphabetical index. [By 
William Oldys.] [In eight volumes.] 

London: MDCCXLIV. — MDCCXLVI. 

Quarto.* 



HARLEQUIN-Horace : or, the art ot 
modem poetry. [By James Miller.] 
London : MDCCXXXI. Octavo. Pp. 59.* 
[Biog. Dram.] 

HARLEQUIN Hydaspes ; or, the 
Greshamite. A mock opera. [By 
Mrs AUBERT.] Acted at Lincoln's 
Inn Fields. 
1 7 19. Octavo. [Biog. Dram.] 

HARLEQUIN Sorcerer : with the 
loves of Pluto and Proserpine. As 
performed at the Theatre-Royal 
in Covent - Garden. [By Lewis 
Theobald.] 

London : M.DCC.Lli. Octavo. Pp. 23.* 
[Biog. Dram.] 

HARMONIA Musarum ; contain- 
ing Nugae Cantabrigenses, Florilegium 
sanctaa aspirationis, and Anthologia 
borealis et australis. Edited by 
Alumnus Cantabrigensis. [T. FOR- 

STER?] 

Bruges: 1843. Duodecimo. [fV., Brit, 

Mtis.] 

The preface signed T. F. Not published. 

HARMONIA trigonometrica ; or, a 
short treatise of trigonometry ; wherein 
the harmony between plane and 
spherical trigonometry is clearly ex- 
hibited, and thereby all the difficulties 
and perplexities of the latter are en- 
tirely removed ; so that both are 
render'd equally easy, their similar 
cases being solved by theorems 
materially, and almost verbally the 
same. [By Henry OWEN, D.D.] 
London : M.DCC.XLViii. Quarto.* [Bod/.] 

HARMONY (a) of Anglican doctrine 
with the doctrine of the Catholic and 
Apostolic Church of the East, being 
the longer Russian catechism, with an 
appendix, consisting of notes and 
extracts from Scottish and Anglican 
authorities, designed to shew that there 
is in the Anglican communion generally, 
and more particularly and pre-eminently 
in the Scottish Church, an element of 
orthodoxy, capable by a synodical act of 
declaring unity and identity with the 
Catholic Church of the East. [Edited 
by the Rev. William Palmer, M.A.] 
Aberdeen, MDCCCXLVI. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 
260.* 

HARMONY (the) of Christian faith and 
Christian character. [By John Aber- 
crombie, M.D.] 

Edinburgh : mdcccxxxv. Duodecimo 
Pp. 87.* 

Afterwards published with the author's 
nme. 



lO/I 



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1072 



HARMONY (the) of divinity and law, in 
a discourse [on Prov. xxx. 31] about 
not resisting of soveraigne princes. [By- 
George HiCKES, D.D.] 

London, 1684. Quarto. Pp. 12. b. t. 
80.* [Bodl. Jones' Peck, '\. 2%^ 

HARMONY (the) of the Bible with facts 
Addressed to young men. By a lay 
member of the Church of Scotland. 

[ Stevenson.] 

Edinburgh : 1867. Octavo. Pp. 47.* 

HARMONY (an) of the Confessions of 
the Faith of the Christian and Re- 
formed Churches of Europe, in the 
name of the Churches of France and 
Belgia, submitted to the judgement of 
all other Churches. Newlie translated 

out of [the] Latine [of Salnar]. 

Also the Confession of the Church 

of Scotland. 

Cambridge: 1586. Octavo. \W., Brit. 

Mus,] 

HARMONY (the) of the four evangehsts, 
or the history of Jesus Christ from the 
four evangelists, in one continued 
history. [Attributed to Sir Matthew 
Hale.] 

London : 1720. Folio. [Darling, Cyclop. 
Bibl.l 

HARMONY (a) of the Gospels, being a 
comparative view of the different 
statements of the four evangelists ; 
showing where they agree, where they 
vary, and where any are silent. To 
which are added the marginal refer- 
ences illustrating the text, with indexes 
and tables. [By William Benning.] 

London, 1836. Duodecimo. [Home's 
Int7-oduction to the critical study and 
knowledge of the Holy Scriptures, v. 1 6 1.] 

HARMONY (the) of the truth, an 
absolute confutation of all infidelity, 

addressed to Mr. L y [Theophilus 

Lindsey], on the publication of the 
Sequel to the Apology : being chiefly a 
comment on or illustration of the 
author's Reply to the author of the 
Remarks on a Scriptural confutation 
of the Apology ; with some strictures 
on the Critical and London Reviewers, 
by way of preface. [By William 
Burgh.] 

London : mdcclxxvi. Octavo. Pp. 55.* 
[Adv. Lid.] 

HAROLD the dauntless ; a poem, in 
six cantos. By the author of " The 
Bridal of Triermain. [Sir Walter 
Scott, Bart.] 
Edinburgh: 1817. Octavo. Pp. 199. i.* 



HAROLD, the last of the Saxon kings; 
by the author of " Rienzi ;" "The last 
of the barons ;" etc. etc. etc. [Edward 
George Earle Lytton Bulwer- 
Lytton, Baron Lytton.] In three 
volumes. 

London : 1848. Duodecimo.* 
Dedicatory epistle signed E. B. L. 

HARP (the) of the desert; containing 
the battle of Algiers, with other pieces 
in verse. By Ismael Fitzadam, 
formerly able seaman on board the 

Frigate. [John Macken.] 

1818? [Gent. Mag., xciii. ii. 186.] 

HARRISES (the) : being an extract 
from the common place book of 
Alexander Smith the elder. [By George 
Robert Gleig.] In three volumes. 
London : 1870. Octavo. [Adv. Lib,] 

HARROW recollections. By an old 
Harrovian. [Douglas Straight.] 

London : 1867. Octavo. Pp. viii. 124.* 
Preface signed Sidney Daryl, pseud, of 
Douglas Straight. 

HARRY and Archie ; or, first and last 
communion. [By Edward Monro, 
M.A.] [In two parts.] 
London : N.D. [1848.] Octavo. Pp. 45.* 

Part II. 



London : mdcccxlix. Octavo. Pp. 38. 
b. t.* [Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.] 

HARRY Calverley. A novel. By the 
author of " Cecil Hyde." [Sir Martin 
Archer Shee.] In three volumes. 
London : 1835. Duodecimo.* 

HARRY Muir. A story of Scottish life. 
By the author of " Passages in the 
hfe of Mrs Margaret Maitland," 
"Merkland," "Adam Graeme," &c. 
[Margaret Oliphant.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1853. Octavo.* 

HARRY White his humour, so neare as 
may be set forth by M. P. [Martin 
Parker.] 

In which is exprest. 
Both earnest and jest : 
Let honest men buy, 
And knaves let it lye ; 
This is not for them. 
Who vertue contemne. 

Not every man in's humour's promis'd 
here. 

Yet in one's humour many more ap- 
peare. 

Printed at London, for Thomas Lambert, 
at the signe of the Hors-shoo in Smithfield. 



1073 



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Octavo. No pagination. Chiefly in B. L.* 
[Bod/.] 

Reprinted in The literature of the sixteenth 
and seventeenth centuries, illustrated by 
reprints of very rare tracts. Edited by 
James Orchard Halliwell, Esq., F.R.S. 
London : for private circulation only. 
M.DCCC.Li. Quarto. 

HARVEST (the) crowned: a thanks- 
giving sermon, Oct. ist. 1854. [By 
Rev. Adam Batty.] 
London: 1854. Octavo. [IV.] 

HARVEST-Home : being the summe 
of certain sermons upon Job 5. 26. 
One whereof was preached at the 
funeral of Mr Ob. Musson, an aged 
godly minister of the gospel in the 
Royally Licensed rooms in Coventry ; 
the other since continued upon the 
subject, by J. B. Qohn Bryan] D.D. 
late pastor of the Holy Trinity in that 
ancient and honourable city. The 
first part being a preparation of the 
corn for the sickle. The latter will be 
the reaping, shocking, and inning of 
that corn which is so fitted. 
London, printed for the authour, 1674. 
Quarto. [IV.] 

HARVEST (the) of a quiet eye. Leisure 
thoughts for busy lives. By the author 
of " My study chair," " Musings," etc. 
[John Richard Vernon, M.A.] 

London: N. D. Octavo. Pp. xiv. 301.* 
Appeared in the Leisure Hour and the 
Sunday at Home. 

HASTINGS, past and present : with 
notices of the most remarkable places 
in the neighbourhood ; and an ap- 
pendix, containing a list of books re- 
lating to the district and other supple- 
mentary matter. By the author of 
"A handbook to Hastings and St. 
Leonards ; " " Brampton Rectory ; " 
and other works. [Mary Matilda 
Howard.] 
Hastings : 1855. Octavo.* 

HASTY productions. [By Horace 
Walpole.] 

N. p. [Norwich.] mdccxci. Quarto. 
Pp. 88. b. t.» 

In the Rt. Hon. Thos. Granville's copy in 
the British Museum is the following note — 
" Only 25 copies were printed, some of 
which were burnt by his executor, Mrs 
Damer. They might all have gone to the 
fire, for they are sad trash." Mr. Martin in 
in his Catalogue of privately printed books 
doubts this book having been written by 
Horace Walpole and says, " Mr Grenville's 
authority on bibliography is so great, that 



it is almost presumptuous to dispute it ; but 
I cannot help thinking that these "produc- 
tions" were the work of his eccentric 
nephew, George, Earl of Orford, who died 
in 1791." 

HASTY-pudding (the) : a poem in three 
cantos, written at Chambery, in Savoy, 
January, 1793 [by Joel Barlow] : to- 
gether with the Ruling passion, by 
Robert T. Paine, Jun. Esq. 
Hallowell[U.S.] 1815. Duodecimo. 
Published with the author's name, New 
York, 1827, i2mo. 

HAU Kiou Choaan, or, the pleasing 
history ; a translation from the Chinese 
language, to which are added, I. The 
argument or story of a Chinese play. 
II. A collection of Chinese proverbs, 
and III. Fragments of Chinese poetry 

[by Wilkinson]. With notes 

[by Dr. Percy, Bishop of Dromore]. 
In four volumes. 

London: 1761-74. Duodecimo. [IV.] 

HAUNTED (the) castle, a Norman 
romance. [By George WALKER, a 
bookseller.] In two volumes. 
1794. Duodecimo. [Biog. Diet.. 18 16.] 

HAUNTED hearts. A tale of New 
Jersey. By the author of " The lamp- 
lighter." [Maria S. CUMMINS.] New 
edition. 

London: 1868. Octavo. Pp. viiL 342.* 

HAUNTED (the) room. A tale. By 
A. L. O. E., author of " The Spanish 
cavalier," " Rescued from Egypt," " The 
lady of Provence," etc. [Charlotte 
Tucker.] 

London : 1876. Octavo. Pp. 341.* 

HAUNTED (the) tower: a comic opera. 
In three acts. As it is performed at 
the Theatre- Royal, Crow Street. [By 
James Cobb.] 

Dublin: M,DCC,xciil. Duodecimo. Pp. 
54.* [Biog. Dram.] 

HAVE at you all : or, the Drury-Lane 
Journal. By Madame Roxana Terma- 
gant. Address'd to Sir Alexander 
Drawcausir, author of the Covent- 
Garden Journal. [By Bonnell Thorn- 
ton.] Continued every Thursday. 
London : mdcclii. Octavo. Pp. 286.* 
The above consists of xii. numbers, the 
1 2th. being misprinted 13. 

HAVE we a revelation from God? 
Being a review of Professor Smith's 
article ' Bible' in the * Encyclopaedia 
Britannica,' ninth edition. [By John 



« 



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1076 



Nelson Darby.] (Reprinted, by per- 
mission, from the ' Bible Witness and 
Review.') 
London 1877. Octavo. Pp. 96.* 

HAVEN (the) and the home. By the 
author of *' Memorials of Captain 
Hedley Vicars" and " English hearts 
and English hands." [Miss Catherine 
Marsh.] Twelfth thousand. 
London : i860. Duodecimo. Pp. 62.* 

HAWBUCK Grange ; or, the sporting 
adventures of Thomas Scott, Esq. By 
the author of " Handley Cross ; or, 
the Spa hunt," &c. [Robert Smith 
SURTEES.] With eight illustrations 
by Phiz [Hablot K. Browne]. 

London : 1847. Octavo. Pp. 329.* 
[Adv. Ltd.] 

HAWKING, hunting, fouling, and 
fishing, with the true measures of 
blowing, now newly collected by W. G. 
[William Gryndall] Faukener. 

London, 1596. Quarto. [IVestwood, Bib. 

Fisc] 

An edition was published by Edw. Aide 

in the same year ; but the word ' ' fouling " 

is omitted on its title. 

HAWKHERST ; a sketch of its history 
and antiquities, upon the plan sug- 
gested in the Gentleman's Magazine 
for procuring parochial histories 
throughout England. [By David 
Jennings, of Hawkherst.] 
1792. Quarto, [NicAoh, I At. Anec, ix. 
123-] 

HAWKSTONE: a tale of and for 
England in 184- [By Elizabeth Missing 
Sewell.] In two volumes. 

London, 1845. Octavo.* 

HAWKSVIEW : a family history of our 
own times. [By Holme Lee, author 
of " Sylvan Holt's daughter," &c. 
[Harriet Parr.] 
London: 1859. Octavo. Pp.323.* 

HAZARD (the) of a death-bed-re- 
pentance, fairly argued, from the late 
remorse of W[illiam] late D[uke] of 
D[evonshire]. With serious reflections 
on his adulterous life. On his living 
so long in a known sin. On that Latin 
epitaph he order'd to be set on the 
tomb-stone of Miss Campion. And 
upon his seeming penitence in his last 
sickness. Also, the dying remon- 
strance of other persons of quality ; 
and in particular, of John Hampden, 



Esq ; (formerly Knight of the shire 
for Bucks) being a paper he sent by 
Monsieur Alix to Dr. Patrick, late 
Bishop of Ely. The whole resolving 
that nice question, How far a death- 
bed-repentance is possible to be 
sincere ? And is publish'd by way of 
answer to Dr. K[ennett]'s sermon, 
preach'd at the funeral of W[illiam] 
late D[uke] of D[evonshire]. To which 
is added. Conjugal perjury, or an essay 
upon whoredom ; address'd to the 
husbands of quality that keep misses. 
[By John DUNTON.] 

London : mdccviii. Octavo. Pp. vi. b. t. 
63.* [Brit. Mus.] 

HAZEL Combe ; or, the golden rule. 
By the author of "Recommended to 
mercy." [Mrs HOUSTOUN.] In three 
volumes. Second edition. 
London: 1863. Octavo.* 

HE wou'd if he cou'd ; or, an old fool 
worse than any : a burletta. As it is 
performed at the Theatre Royal in 
Drury-Lane. [By Isaac BlCKER- 
STAFFE.] The music by Mr. Dibdin. 

London : M DCC Lxxi. Octavo. Pp. 27. * 
[Biog. Dram.] 

HEAD (the) and heart enlisted against 
popery, under the banner of Christian 
faith. A prize essay, designed for 
Sabbath School teachers and scholars. 
[By ThuHa Susannah HENDERSON, 
afterwards EngalL] 
London : [1852.] Octavo. [Brit. Mus.] 

HEAD (the) of Medusa. By George 
Fleming, author of "A Nile novel," and 
" Mirage." [Miss Julia Fletcher.] 
In three volumes. 
London : 1880. Octavo.* 

HEAD (the) of Nile : or, the turn- 
ings and windings of the factions 
since Sixty, in a dialogue between 
Whigg and Barnaby. [By Thomas 
Baker.] 

London, 1 68 1. Quarto. Pp.44.* [Wffod, 
Fasti Oxon., ii. 362.] 

HEAD (the) of the family. A novel. 
By the author of " Olive" and " The 
Ogilvies." [Dinah Maria MULOCK.] 
In three volumes. 
London : 1852. Octavo.* 

HEADLONG Hall. [By Thomas Love 
Peacock.] Second edition. 

London : 1816. Duodecimo. 



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HEADS of all fashions. Being, a plaine 
desection or definition of diverse, and 
sundry sorts of heads, butting, jetting, 
or pointing at vulgar opinion. And 
allegorically shewing the diversities 
of religion in those distempered times. 
Now very lately written, since Calves- 
heads came in season. [By John 
Taylor, the water-poet.] 
London, 1642. Quarto. Pp. 8.* [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

HEADS of ancient history, from the 
deluge to the partition of Alexander's 
empire. [By Hudson Gurney, of 
Keswick Hall, Norwich.] 
London : 1814. Duodecimo. [Martin's 
Cat] 

HEADSMAN (the) ; or, the abbaye des 
Vignerons. A tale. By the author of 
" The bravo," &c. &c. [James Feni- 
more Cooper.] In three volumes. 
London : 1833. Duodecimo.* 

HEALING (the) art the right hand of 
the Church ; or, practical medicine an 
essential element in the Christian 
system. By Therapeutes. [David 
Brodie.] 

Edinburgh and London : mdccclix. 
Octavo. * 

HEALING (the) attempt examined and 
submitted to the Parliament and Con- 
vocation, whether it be healing or 
hurtful to the peace of the Church, 
[By Thomas LONG, B.D.] 
London : M DC LXXXix. Quarto.* 

HEALING (the) paper : or, a Catholick 
receipt for union between the moderate 
bishop, & sober non-conformist, maugre 
all the aversation of the unpeaceable. 
By a follower of peace, and lover 
of sincerity. Qohn Humphrey.] 
London, 1678. Quarto.* 

HEALTH (a) to the gentlemanly pro- 
fession of serving men : or, the 
serving mans comfort : with other 
thinges not impertinent to the premisses, 
as well pleasant as profitable to the 
courteous reader. [By Jervis or 
Gervase Markham.] 
Imprinted at London, 1598. Quarto. No 
pagination. With the exception of " the 
Epistle to the gentle reader," which is 
signed I. M., the work is in B. L.* 
[BodL] 

HEART and cross. By the author of 
" Margaret Maitland," "Adam Graeme," 
"The last of the Mortimers," "The 
laird of Norlaw," &c., &c. [Mrs 
Oliphant.] In one volume. 
London : 1863. Octavo.* 



HEART (the) opened by Christ ; or, the 
conditions of a troubled soul that could 
find no true rest, peace, comfort, nor 
satisfaction in any thing belowthedivine 
power and glory of God, breaking forth 
and appearing in several operations 
and manifestations, by the blessed 
Spirit of the Lord Jesus, the Saviour of 
the soul, God manifesting himself in 
flesh, that he may be glorified in Spirit, 
With, a word to those that are for the 
approbation of ministers ; and some- 
thing to those that scruple about the 
receiving or not receiving that which 
they call a sacrament and communion 
of saints, at Easter, Penticost, Christ- 
mas, so called, and other festival and 
set dales, or any other time when it is 
to be administred by those priests 
that profess themselves to be ministers 
of Christ. Written in the year 1654, in 
the third moneth, commonly called 
May, by R. F. [Richard Farnworth.] 

N, p. N D, Quarto,* [Smith's Cat. of 
Friends' books.'] 

HEART or head. By Philip Wharton, 
one of the authors of " The wits and 
beaux of society," and " The queens of 
society." Qohn Cockburn Thomson.] 
In two volumes. 

London : 1864. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HEARTH ghosts. By the author of 
"Gilbert Rugge," "A dangerous guest," 
etc. [Henry Jackson.] 

London: 1871. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HEARTS-ease in heart-trouble. Or, 
a sovereign remedy against all trouble 
of heart that Christ's disciples are 
subject to, under all kinds of afflictions 
in this life. Prescribed by the great 
Physician the Lord Jesus Christ, which 
hath never failed those that have used 
it, or ever will, to the end of the world. 
By J. B. a servant of Jesus Christ. 
Qames BiRDWOOD.] The second 
edition, 

London : 1 691, Duodecimo. Pp. 190.* 
[N. and Q., i Feb. 185 1, p. 89.] 
Ascribed also to John Bunyan. 

HEARTSEASE or the brother's wife By 
the author of the Heir of Redely ffe, 
[Charlotte Mary Yonge.] 
London 1854. Octavo.* 

HEATH-house (the) stories. [By 
Gertrude Parsons, «/<? Hext.] 
London : N, D. Duodecimo, [Boase and 
Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii, 426.] 



1079 



HEA — HEI 



1080 



HEATHENS (the) divinity set upon the 
heads of all called Christians, that say, 
they had not known that there had 
been a God, or a Christ, unless the 
Scriptures had declared it to them. 
G. F. [George Fox.] 

Printed in the year, 167I. Quarto.* 
[Smith's Cat. of Friends' books, i. 672.] 

HEATH SIDE farm. A tale of country 
life. Edited by the author of " Two 
old men's tales," " Emilia Wyndham," 
&c. [By Mrs Anne Marsh.] In two 
volumes. 
London : 1863. Duodecimo.* 

HEAVEN : a manual for the heirs of 
heaven ; designed for the satisfaction 
of the inquisitive, as well as for assist- 
ance to the devout. Also, on angels 
and their ministry. [By Robert 
Weaver, a Congregational minister.] 
London : MDCCCXXXVii. Duodecimo.* 

HEAVEN opened : or, a brief and plain 
discovery of the riches of Gods covenant 
of grace. Being the third part of 
Vindiciae pietatis. By R. A. [Richard 
Alleine.] 

London, 1666. Octavo. Pp. 6. 312.* 
[New Coll. Cat.] 

HEAVEN our home. We have no 
Saviour but Jesus, and no home but 
heaven. [By William Branks, 
minister at Torphichen.] 
Edinburgh : M.DCCC.LXi. Octavo. Pp. 
xiii. 274.* 

HEAVENLY (a) diurnall, Glory be to 
God on high, peace on earth, good will 
towards men. It was good news, is, 
and ever will be. Or the long expected 
returne of the many publike and private 
humiliations of the people of God. 
All which will by his blessing ere long, 
be turned into dayes of great praise 

. and thanksgiving : and prove a fatall 
scourge to such traiterous blasphem- 
ous tongues as Aulicus, &c. By J. B. 
[Jonathan Blackweli-.] 
London : 1644. Quarto. 
"He was mad at ye time and put into 
Bedlam ; about a year after, he was out 
again," — MS. note in comtemporary hand 
in the British Museum copy. " A tract of 
propositions and arguments addressed to 
the Parliament for the allowing of payment 
of just debts due by delinquents to be made 
out of their forfeited estates." — Cat. Lond. 
Inst., ii. 482. 

HEAVENS glory, and hells horror : or 
the parable of Dives and Lazarus 
opened and applyed. Wherein the 
everlasting joy of the saints and the 



endless torments of the wicked are 
discovered : for the comfort of the one, 
and the terror of the other. By J. H. 
a servant of Jesus Christ. [John 
Hart.] 

London, 1678. Octavo. B. L. No pagi- 
nation.* [Bodl.'\ 

HEBREW elements : or, a practical 
introduction to the reading of the 
Hebrew Scriptures. For the use of 
learners who were not taught Hebrew 
at school, and of schools where it has 
not yet been introduced. [By Thomas 
Burgess, D.D.] 

London: 1807, Octavo. Pp. xli. 80.* 
[Aberdeen Lib.] 
Advertisement signed T. St. D. 

HEBREW heroes : a tale founded on 
Jewish history. By A. L. O. E., 
author of " The triumph over Midian," 
" Rescued from Egypt," " Exiles in 
Babylon," &C.&C. [CharlotteTuCKER.] 
London : 1875. Octavo. Pp. 336.* 

HEBREW lyrics. Transfusing the 
pious spirit of the divine psalmist into 
devout exercises of prayer praise and 
thanksgiving by an octogenarian. 
[Walter Savage Landor.] 
London : 1859. Octavo. Pp. xxiv. b. t. 
479.* [Bod/.] 

HECTOR: a dramatic poem. [By 
Rev. Richard Shepherd, D.D., arch- 
deacon of Bedford.] 
1770. Quarto. [Gent, Mag., Ixxix. i. 91.] 

HECUBA, a tragedy. As it is acted at 
the Theatre Royal in Drury-Lane. 
[By John Delap, D.D.] 

London : mdcclxii. Octavo. Pp. 6. 
b. t. 69. 2.* [Biog. Dram.] 

HECUBA: a tragedy. [Attributed to 
Richard West, Lord Chancellor of 
Ireland, on the authority of Whincop.] 
1726. Quarto. [Biog. Dram.] 

HECUBA (the) of Euripides. The 
text closely rendered, and the most 
difficult words parsed and explained. 
By a first-class man of Balliol College, 
Oxford. [Thomas Nash.] 
Oxford: 1869. Octavo. Pp. vi. 58.* [Bodl\ 

HEIDELBERG and the way thither. 
By Nil. [H. J. Whitling.] 

London : 1845. Octavo. [Preface to his 
" Pictures from Nuremburg,"] 

HEIGH-ho for a husband! a comedy 
as performed at the Theatre Royal in 
the Hay-market. [By F. G. Waldron.] 
1794. Octavo. [Biog. Dram.] 



io8i 



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1082 



HEIR at law (the), and other tales. By 
" Waters." [William Russell.] 
London : [1861.] Octavo. [Adv. Ltd.] 

HEIR (the) of Ardennan. A story of 
domestic life in Scotland. By the 
author of " Anne Dysart." [Christiana 
Jane Douglas.] In three volumes. 
London : 1852. Octavo.* 

H E I R of Cholmeley's Dene. [By Harriet 
Eleanor Phillimore.] 
London: 1878. [Lil>. /our., iii. 310.] 

HEIR (the) of Mordaunt. By the author 
of "Adelaide." [Miss Cathcart.] 
In three volumes. 
London : 1835. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

HEIR (the) of Redclyffe. By the author 
of " The tvv'O guardians," " Henrietta's 
wish/' " The kings of England," etc. 
etc. [Charlotte Mary YONGE.] In 
two volumes. 
London : mdcccliii. Octavo.* 

HEIR (the) of Selwood : or, three epochs 
of a life. By the authoress of " Mothers 
and daughters," " Mrs Armytage," and 
" Stoke's-hill Place. [Mrs GORE.] In 
three volumes. 
London : 1838. Duodecimo.* 

HEIRESS (the), a novel. In three 
volumes. [By Ellen PICKERING.] 
London : 1833. Duodecimo.* 

HEIRESS (the) of Haughton ; or, the 
mother's secret. By the author of 
" Emilia Wyndham," " Two old men's 
tales," &c. [Mrs Anne Marsh.] In 
three volumes. 
London : 1855. Octavo.* 

HEIRESS of the Blackburnfoot ; a tale 
of rural Scottish hfe. [By Miss 
Urquhart.] 
London : 1866. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 

" HELD in bondage ;" or, Granville De 
Vigne. A tale of the day. By Ouida. 
[Louise de La Rame.] In three 
volumes. 
London: 1863. Octavo.* 

HELEN and Olga. A Russian tale. 
By the author of "Mary Powell." 
[Anne Manning.] 
London : 1857, Octavo.* Pp. iv. 304.* 

HELEN Cameron : from grub to 
butterfly. By the author of " Mary 

Stanley ; or the secret ones." [ 

Stallvbrass.] In three volumes. 
London: 1872. Octavo.* 



HELEN Charteris. A novel. [By 
Harriet Ward.] In three volumes. 
London : 1848. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HELEN Fleetwood. By Charlotte Eliza- 
beth. [Charlotte Elizabeth TONNA.] 
London. MDCCCXLi. Octavo. Pp. vi. 448.* 

HELEN of Glenross ; a novel. By the 
author of Historic tales. [H. Martin.] 
In four volumes. 

London : 1801. Duodecimo. [Lowndes, 
Bibliog Man., p. 2325.] 

HELEN Sinclair ; a novel, by a lady. 
[Elizabeth Isabella Spence.] In two 
volumes. 



London : 1799. 
Hev. , xxix, 99, ] 



Duodecimo. [Mon. 



HELEN'S babies. With some account 
of their ways : innocent, droll, 
fascinating, roguish, mischievous, and 
naughty. Also, a partial record of 
their actions during ten days of their 
existence. By their latest victim, 
Uncle Harry. [John Habberton.] 
Glasgow: 1877. Octavo. Pp. 183.* 

HELIONDE; or, adventures in the 
sun. [By Sydney Whiting.] 

London : mdccclv. Octavo. Pp. xiv. 
424.* [Athencsum.] 

HELIOTROPE (the) ; or, pilgrim in pur- 
suit of health. [By William Beattie, 
M.D.] 

London : 1833. Octavo. Pp. 80. 96.* 

HELL open'd, or the infernal sin of 
murther punished. Being a true 
relation of the poysoning of a whole 
family in Plymouth, and the punish- 
ment of the malefactors. By J. Q, 
Qohn Quicke] minister of the Gospel. 

London, 1676. Octavo. [Davidson, Bib. 
Devon., p. 39.] 

HELL'S broke loose. [By Samuel 
Rowlands.] 

London. 1605. Quarto.* 

The argument, signed S. R. Reprinted 

by the Hunterian Club, 1872. 

HELOISE ; or, the siege of Rhodes, a 
legendary tale. By the author of 
Maria, or the generous rustic. [George 
Moncic Berkeley.] 

1788. Octavo. 

HELP and comfort for the sick poor. 
By the author of " Sickness, its trials 
and blessings." [Priscilla Maurice.] 
London : 1853. Octavo. Pp. iv. 78.* 



io83 



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1084 



HELP (a) to English history, containing 
a succession of all the kings of 
England, the English, Saxons, and the 
Britains ; the kings and princes of 
Wales, the kings and lords of Man, 
and the Isle of Wight ; as also of all 
the dukes, marquesses, earls and 
bishops thereof ; with the descriptions 
of the places from whence they had 
their titles ; together with the names 
and ranks of the viscounts, barons, and 
baronets of England. By Robt. Hall, 
Gent. [Peter Heylin.] 

London. 1641. Duodecimo. Pp. 379. 
\^Moule, Bib. Herald., p. 124.] 
The 2nd. ed., published in 1652, has the 
author's name. 

HELP (a) to young clergymen, in 
reading and preaching in the con- 
gregation of the church. By Presby- 
terus. [Robert Hussey, of Ch. Ch.] 

Oxford, 1839. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 119.* 
[Gent. Mag., Jan. 1857, p. in.] 

HELTER Skelter : or, the devil upon 
two sticks : a comedy, as it is spitefully 
acted between high-church and low- 
church, in most taverns about London. 
By the author of, All men mad, &c. 
[Edward Ward.] 

London : MDCCiv. Quarto. Pp. 27.* 
[Bodl.^ 

HEN-pecked (the) husband. A novel, 
by the author of "The M.P.'s wife." 
[Lady Lydia ScOTT.] In three 
volumes. 
London: 1847. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.'\ 

HENRIETTA. By the author of The 
Female Quixotte. [Charlotte Lennox, 
«/<? Ramsay.] In two volumes. 
London : mdcclviii. Duodecimo.* 
" By Charlotte Lennox." — MS. note in the 
handwriting of Dyce. 

HENRIETTA Temple, a love story. 
By the author of " Vivian Grey." 
[Benjamin Disraeli.] In three 
volumes. 
London : MDCCCXXXVii. Duodecimo.* 

HENRIETTA'S wish ; or, domineering. 
A tale. By the author of " Scenes and 
characters," " Kings of England," etc. 
[Charlotte Mary Yonge.] 
London : MDCCCL. Octavo. Pp. 295. b. t.* 

HENRY, a novel. By the author of the 
Cypher ; or, the world as it goes. [P. 
Littlejohn.] 

1793. Duodecimo, [Crit. Rev., ix. 475 ; 
xxxi. 355.] 



HENRY and Emma, a new poetical in- 
terlude, altered from Prior's Nut-brown 
maid, with additions, and a new air 
and chorus, (the music by Dr. Arne) as 
performed on Wednesday, April 13, 
1774, at the Theatre Royal in Covent 
Garden, for the benefit of Mrs Hartley. 
[By Henry Bate.] 
1774. Octavo. [Biog. Dram.] 

HENRY and Isabella ; or, a traite 
through life. By the author of Caro- 
line, or the diversities of fortune. [Mrs 
Hughes.] [In four volumes.] 
London. 1788. Duodecimo.* [Biog. 
Diet., 1 8 16.] 

HENRY Dunbar The story of an out- 
cast By the author of " Lady Audley's 
secret," etc. etc. etc. [Mary Elizabeth 
Braddon.] In three volumes. 
London mdccclxiv. Octavo.* 

HENRY Holbeach student in life and 
philosophy A narrative and a discus- 
sion. [By W. B. Rands.] [In two 
volumes.] [Second edition.] 
London and New York. 1866. Octavo.* 
[AthencEum, April, 1882.] 

HENRY; in four volumes. By the 
author of Arundel. [Richard CUM- 
BERLAND.] The second edition. 
London : 1795. Duodecimo.* [Dyce Cat., 
i. 223.] 

HENRY, Lord Darnley. A tragedy in 
five acts. [By Robert Brown.] 
Edinburgh : about 1823-24. [Inglis, 
Dramatic writers, p. 21.] 

HENRY Morgan ; or, the sower and 
the seed. By M. H. [Matilda HORS- 
burgh.] 
Edinburgh : 1863. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 

HENRY the Second, King of England ; 
with the death of Rosamond. A 
tragedy acted at the Theatre-Royal, by 
their Majesties servants. [By John 
Bancroft.] 

London: MDCXCiii. Quarto.* [Biog. 
Dram.] 

HER Majesty's reasons for creating the 
Electoral Prince of Hanover a peer of 
this realm : or, the preamble of his 
patent as Duke of Cambridge in Latin 
and English; with remarks upon the 
same. [By John Toland.] 
London: 1712. Quarto.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HER title of honour. By Holme Lee 
author of ' Kathie Brande' ' For richer 
for poorer' etc. [Harriet Parr.] 
London 1871. Octavo. Pp. i, b. t. 282.* 
Reprinted from the People's Magazine. 



io85 



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HER 



1086 



HERACLITUS ridens : or, a discourse 
between jest and earnest, where many 
a true word is spoken in opposition to 
all libellers against the government. 
[By Thomas Flatman.] 
London: 1681-82. Folio.* [Bo^fl.] 
The above work consists of 82 numbers, 
containing 2 pages each. Number i 
appeared on Tuesday, February, 6. 1 681. 
Number 82 appeared on Tuesday, August 
22. 1682. The title of all the numbers 
except the first is " Heraclitus ridens : at a 
dialogue between jest and earnest, con- 
cerning the times." 

HERALD (the) of truth ; or friend of 
religion, literature and science. [By 
Benjamin Wood.] 

Liverpool, 1828-9. Octavo. 12 sh. 
Published in Nos. \SmitKs Cat of Friends^ 
books, ii. 953.] 

HERALDIC anomalies ; or, rank 
confusion in our orders of preced- 
ence. With disquisitions, moral, 
philosophical, and historical, on all 
the existing orders of society. By it 
matters not who. [Edward Nares, 
D.D.] In two volumes. 
London : 1823. Octavo.* 

HERB (the) of the field. Reprinted from 
" Chapters on flowers," in the " Maga- 
zine for the young." By the author of 
"The kings of England," " Langley 
School," " Scenes and characters," 
etc. [Charlotte Mary Yonge.] 
London: 1853. Octavo.* 

HERBAL (an) for the Bible, containing 
a plaine and familiar exposition of such 
similitudes, parables, and metaphors, 
bothe in the olde Testament and the 
newe, as are borrowed and taken from 
herbs, plants, trees, fruits and simples 
by observation of their vertues, qualities, 
natures, properties, operations and 
effects and by the holie prophets, 
sacred writers, Christ himselfe and his 
blessed apostles usually alledged, and 
into their heavenly oracles, for the better 
beautifieng {sic) and plainer opening of 
the same, profitably inserted. Drawen 
[out of Levinus Lemnius] into EngUsh 
by Thomas Newton. 
Imprinted at London by Edmund Bollifant. 
1587. Octavo. 2 leaves; pp. 287 ; table, 
4 leaves. [W^.] 

HERBERT Lacy. By the author of 
Granby. [Thomas Henry Lister.] 
In three volumes. 
London: 1828, Duodecimo.* 

HERBERT'S holidays; a tale. . . . 
[By Miss Colville.] 
London : i860. Duodecimo. [Adv. Lii.] 



HERBERTS (the). By the author of 
" Elphinstone." [Alfred Butler.] 
In three volumes. 
London : 1842. Duodecimo.* 

HERE and there in England ; including 
a pilgrimage to Stratford-upon-Avon. 
By a Fellow of the Society of 
Antiquaries of Scotland. [John Dick.] 
London : 1871. Octavo. Pp. i. ii. b. t. 
219.* [Adv. Ltd.] 

[HERE all may see, that] justice and 
judgement is to rule. And the power 
of God without respecting mens persons, 
or observing the worlds complements. 
And sheweth how the pure religion 
keeps out from the spots of the world. 
And sheweth how the innocent is 
insnared for keeping the commands of 
Christ. And sheweth how he is made 
a transgressor for reproving in the 
gate, and crying openly against sin. 
And sheweth how David bowed the 
hearts of the people. And how all 
the people that were with David the 
king, had their heads covered, though 
he was a king. And Moses the judge 
of all Israel, said unto Aaron, Eleazar, 
and Ithamar, Vncover not your heads, 
neither rent your cloaths, least you 
dye, and wrath come upon all the 
people. And sheweth the prisoning 
for not bowing the hat, is such a thing 
as hath not been since the world began. 
[By George Fox.] 
London : 1656. Quarto.* Signed G. F. 

HERE begynneth a lytell treatyse named 
the bowge of courte. Thus endeth the 
bowge of courte. [Colophon.] [By 
John Skelton.] 

Emprynted at Westmynster. By me 
Wynkyn the Worde. N. D. Quarto.* 

HERE begynneth the seyng of urynes, 
of all the coloures that urynes be of, 
and the medycynes annexed to every 
uryne : very necessary for every man 

to knowe. [By Lloyd.] Here 

endeth the Boke of seynge of waters. 

Imprynted by me Robert Wyer, dwellynge 
at the sygne of saynt John Evangelyst in 
sa3Tit martyns parysshe. 
Duodecimo. 32 leaves unpaged. [IV.] 

HERE endith a compendiouse treetise 
dyalogue, &c. See Compendiouse (a) 
treetise, &c. 

HERE begynneth ye temple of glas. 
[By Stephen Hawes.] 
[Printed by Caxton.] N. D, Quarto.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 
No title page. 



A 



108; 



HER — HER 



1088 



HERE is declared the manner of the 
naming of children in the old time, 
without a priest sprinkling them with 
water, which now is, and hath been in 
these times, yet they have the Scrip- 
tures, but shews their contrary walking 
to Scripture. And also, the practise of 
the holy men of God by Scripture ; 
how that God named Adam, and Adam 
gave names ; and men and women 
gave names to children. And how 
angels was sent to some, to tell them 
what their names should be, without 
god-fathers, or god-mothers, or sureties, 
or priests to sprinkle them with water. 
Which shews, they that have god- 
fathers, and god-mothers, and gossips, 
and use priests to sprinkle them, are 
contrary to Scripture and the practise 
of the holy men of God, as you may 
read in the following treatise. With 
an addition of the spewing, and 
vomiting, and drunkenness of all 
professions. Given forth by G. F. 
[George Fox.] 
London, 1658. Quarto.* 

HERE you may see what was the true 
honour amongst the Jewes, to magis- 
trates, kings, fathers, mothers, masters, 
dames, and old men ; which did not 
use the putting off the hat, nor 
scraping backwards the foot ; and 
what was the honour they forbade ; 
and what is the honour Peter speaks 
of, to honour all men, and to them that 
rule well, that was worthy of double 
honour : among whom, the putting off 
the hat was not used : which honour 
of Christians, since the apostles dayes, 
have turned to putting of! the hat, and 
scraping backwards ; but putting off 
the hat, or bonnet, or covering, was 
not used among the Jewes, nor in those 

' parts of the world, though they were 
to honour and esteem, and respect all 
men, loving enemies. Which practice, 
according to Scripture, we own & 
practice, honouring all men, and them 
that rule well double honour, as fathers, 
mothers, masters, dames, &c. 4„Pet. 
4. 1,2. [By George Fox.] '"" ' . 

London, 1660. Quarto.* Signed G. F. 

HEREDITARY (on) descents and the 
law thereof. [By Sir Matthew Hale.] 
1700. Octavo. [Bliss' Cat., 133.] 

HEREDITARY (the) right of the 
crown of England asserted ; the 
history of the succession since the 
Conquest clear'd ; and the true English 
constitution vindicated from the mis- 



representations of Dr. Higden's View 
and defence. Wherein some mistakes 
also of our common historians are 
rectify'd ; and several particulars re- 
lating to the succession, and to the 
title of the House of Suffolk, are now 
first publish'd from ancient records 
and original MSS ; together with an 
authentick copy of King Henry VIII.'s 
will. By a gentleman. [Rev. George 
Harbin.] 

London : M Dcc xiii. Folio.* 

" The introduction to this book was wrote 
" by the Rev. Mr. Theophilus Downes, 
"M.A. fellow of Baliol college, ejected 
'* from his fellowship in 1690. The book 
"itself the labour of the Rev. Mr George 

"Harbin, M.A. of college, in 

" Cambridge, and chaplain to Dr. Turner, 
" the deprived bishop of Ely, with whom 
" he suffered, tho' the Rev. Mr. Hilkiah 
" Bedford, formerly fellow of St. John's 
"college, in Cambridge, and rector of 
" Wittering, in Northamptonshire, (of both 
"which he was deprived,) corrected the 
" press, and suffered as editor and author." 
— Bliss, Reliquiae Hearnianse, i. 387. 

HEREFORD (the) guide containing a 
concise history of the city of Here- 
ford ; a description of its public build- 
ings, episcopal see, cathedral, parochial 
churches, and other interesting particu- 
lars relating to the place ; also an 
account of the principal seats and re- 
markable places in the neighbourfiood. 
Together with an appendix, containing 
the names of the members of the cor- 
poration and cathedral, civil and ecclesi- 
astical officers, and a particular account 
of the schools, posts, stage coaches, 
waggons, and roads. [By William 
Jenkins Rees.] 



Hereford, 1806. 
Bib. Here/.} 



Duodecimo. [Allen, 



HEREFORD orchards, a pattern for 
all England. Written in an epistolary 
address to Samuel Hartlib, Esq ; 
By I. B. [John Beale.] 

London : MDCCXXiv. Octavo.* [BHt. 
Afus.] 

First printed in 1657. 

HEREFORDSHIRE glossary. [By 
Sir G. C. Lewis.] 
1839. Octavo. [Bliss' Cal., i-jj.] 

HERMINIUS : a romance. By J. E. 
S. [James Carnegie, Earl of South- 
esk.] 

Edinburgh : 1862. Octavo. Pp. 228. 
[Adv. Lid.] 



io89 



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1090 



HERMINIUS and Espasia. A tragedy. 
As it was acted at the Theatre in 
Edinburgh. [By Charles Hart.] 
Edinburgh, M,DCC,LIV. Octavo.* [Biog. 
Dram. ] 
Robert Hart, according to Dr David Laing. 

HERMIPPUS redivivus : or, the sage's 
triumph over old age and the grave. 
Wherein a method is laid down for 
prolonging the life and vigour of man. 
Including a commentary upon an 
antient inscription in which this great 
secret is revealed ; supported by 
numerous authorities. The whole 
interspersed with a great variety of 
remarkable and well attested relations. 
[By John Henry COHAUSEN ; tran- 
slated by John CAMPBELL, LL.D.] 
The third edition. 

London, mdcclxxi. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
248.* \Dyce Cat., i. 191.] 
The first edition was published in 1743. 

HERMIT (the) abroad. By the 
author of the Hermit in London, and 
Hermit in the country. [Capt. Felix 
M'DoNOUGH.] [In four volumes.] 
London : 1823. \_Gent. Mag., fune 1836, 
p. 672.] 

HERMIT (the) in Edinburgh; or, 
sketches of manners and real characters 
and scenes in the drama of life. [By 
Capt. Felix M'DONOUGH.] [In three 
volumes.] 
London : 1824. Duodecimo.* 

HERMIT (the) in London; or, sketches 
of English manners. [By Capt. Felix 
M'DONOUGH.] [In three volumes.] 
London : 1 819. Duodecimo.* \Gent, 
Mag., June 1836, p. 672. J 

HERMIT (the) in the country ; or 
sketches of English manners. [By 
Capt. Felix M'DoNOUGH.] [In four 
volumes.] 

London: 1820. Duodecimo.* [Gent. Mag., 
June 1836, p. 672.] 

A new edition, in three volumes, was 
published in 1823, with the following title, 
— " The hermit in the country ; or sketches 
of British manners." 

HERMIT (the) of Eskdaleside, with 
other poems. By J. A. M. [Mrs 
J. A. Merryweather.] 
Whitby : 1833. Duodecimo. Pp. 136.* 
\Adv. Lib.}, 

HERMIT (the) of Snowdon ; or 
memoirs of Albert and Lavinia, taken 
from a faithful copy of the original 
manuscript which was found in the 



hermitage of the late Rev. Dr. L. and 

Mr. , in the year 17 — .. [By Eliza 

RyvES.] 

London : 1789. Octavo. [Disraeli, Cala- 
mities of authors, ed. 1859, p. 109.] 

HERMIT (the) of the Pyrenees, and 
other miscellaneous poems. By Red- 
naxela. [Hon. Mrs Cropper.] 
London: 1858. Octavo. Pp. x. 126.* 

HERMIT (the) of Warkworth. A 
Northumbrian ballad. In three fits or 
cantos. [By Thomas PERCY, D.D., 
Bishop of Dromore.] 
London, mdcclxxi. Quarto, Pp. 52.* 

HERMITAGE (the) : a British story. 
[By William Hutchinson.] 
1772. Duodecimo. [Nichols, Lit, Illust., 
i. 423.] 

HERMIT'S (a) tale recorded by his 
own hand, and found in his cell. By the 
author of The recess. [Sophia Lee.] 
London : 1787. Quarto. 
The Recess is not anon. 

HERMSPRONG; or, man as he is not. 
A novel. By the author of " Man as 
he is." [Robert Bage.] In three 
volumes. 
1796. Duodecimo. 

HERO (a). Philip's book. By the 
author of "Olive," "John Halifax," 
&c. [Dinah Maria MULOCK.] 
London: 1858. Duodecimo.* 

HERO and Leander, a poem. From 
the Greek of Musaeus. [Translated, 
with notes, by Edward Burnaby 
Greene.] 

London: MDCCLXXiii. Quarto.* [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.\ Preface signed E. B. G. 

HERO and Leander, in burlesque. [By 
William Wycherley.] 
London, mdclxix. Octavo. Pp. 76. 
b. t.* [Bodl.\ 

HERO (a) of a hundred fights By 
Sarah Tytler author of " Papers for 
thoughtful girls," " Citoyenne Jac- 
queline," " Lady Bell," &c. [Henri- 
etta Keddie.] 
London 1881. Octavo. Pp. vi. 345.* 

HEROD and Mariamne. A tragedy. 
Acted at the Duke's Theatre. [By 
Samuel Pordage.] 

London, 1674. Quarto. Pp. 6$.* [Biog. 

Dram.\ 

Published by Elkanah Settle, whose name 

is attached to the dedication to Elizabeth, 

Dutchess of Albemarle. 



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HEROE (the), of Lorenzo, or the way to 
eminencie and perfection, A piece of 
serious Spanish wit originally in that 
language written [by Balthasar 
Gracian], and in English. By Sir 
John Skeffington Kt. and Barronet. 

London, printed for John Martin and James 
Allestrye at the Bell in St Paul's Church- 
yard. 1652. Duodecimo.* [Graesse, Tr4sor 
de livres rares. ] 

Balthasar Gracian published his works 
under the name of his brother Lorenzo. 

HEROES (the) of Asgard and the giants of 
Jotunheim ; or the week and its story. 
By the author of " Mia and Charlie," 
and her sister. [Annie and E. Keary.] 

London : 1857. Octavo. 

HEROES (the) of young America. By 
Ascott R. Hope, author of " A peck of 
troubles," " Stories of Whitminster," 
" The old tales of chivalry," " A book 
about boys," etc. [Robert Hope MON- 
CRIEFF.] With maps and illustrations. 
London: 1877. Octavo. Pp. ix. 318.* 

HEROES, philosophers, and courtiers 
of the time of Louis XVI. By the 
author of the Secret history of the court 
of France under Louis XV. [Dr 
Challice.] In two volumes. 
London : 1863. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.'\ 

HEROIC (an) answer, from Richard 
Twiss, Esq ; F.R.S. at Rotterdam, to 
Donna Teresa Pinna y Ruiz, of Murcia. 
[By Leonard M'Nally.] 
Dublin : M,DCC,LXXVi. Octavo.* 

HEROIC (an) epistle from Donna Teresa 
Pinna y Ruiz, of Murcia, to Richard 
Twiss, Esq ; F.R.S. With several 
explanatory notes, written by himself. 
[By Leonard M'Nally.] The third 
edition. 

' Dublin : M,DCC,LXXVi. Octavo.* 

HEROIC (an) epistle from Mons. 
Vestris, Sen. in England, to Mademoi- 
selle Heinel in France. With notes. 
[By John NOTT, M.D.] 

1 78 1. Quarto. 

In a list of Dr. Nott's works given in Gent. 
Mag., xcv. ii. 566, the title is given thus — 
"Heroic epistle in verse, from Mons. 
Vestris, in London, to Madm. Heimel in 
France." The above title is taken from 
Mon. Rev., Ixv. 236. 

HEROIC epistle from Serjeant Brad- 
shaw, in the shades, to John Dunning, 
Esq. [By Sir James Bland BURGES.] 

London: mdcclxxx. Quarto.* \_Gent, 
Mag., Jan. 1825, p. 81.] 



HEROIC (an) epistle to Sir James 
Wright. [By William Combe.] 
1779. Quarto, 

HEROIC (an) epistle to Sir William 
Chambers, Knight, Comptroller general 
of his Majesty's works, and author of 
a late Dissertation on Oriental garden- 
ing. Enriched with explanatory notes, 
chiefly extracted from that elaborate 
performance. [By William Mason, 
assisted by Horace Walpole.] The 
fourth edition. 

London : MDCCLXXIII. Quarto. Pp. 16.* 
\BoswelVs Life of Johnson, ed. Croker, iv, 
485; v. 211.] 

HEROIC (an) epistle to the noble 
author of the Duchess of Devonshire's 
cow, a poem. [By William Combe.] 

London : mdcclxxvii. Quarto. Pp. iv. 
b. t, II.* [Life and adventures of the author 
of ' ' Doctor Syntax, " prefixed to Doctor 
Syntax's Three tours, p. xv.] 

HEROIC (an) epistle to the Right 
Honourable the Lord Craven, on his 
delivering the following sentence at the 
county meeting at Abingdon, on 
Tuesday November 7, 1775. "I will 
have it known there is respect due to a 
Lord." [By William Combe.] 

London : m,dcc,lxxv. Quarto.* [Bodl.\ 

HEROIC (an) postscript to the public, 
occasioned by their favourable recep- 
tion of a late heroic epistle to Sir 
William Chambers, Knt. &c. By the 
author of that Epistle. [William 
Mason.] The seventh edition. 
London: mdcclxxiv. Quarto. Pp.41,* 

HEROICK epistle from Hamet the 
Moor, slippermaker in London, to the 
Emperor of Morocco. With an apology 
for publication, address'd to the Lu- 
theran and Calvinistical embassadors. 
[By Fielding, son of Henry.] 

London : mdcclxxx. Quarto. Pp. 27. 
b. t.* [Bodl.-\ 

HEROINE (the) of love. A musical 
piece, in three acts. [By Robert- 
son.] 

York : 1778. Octavo. [Biog. Dram., iii. 
474-] 

HEROINE (the) of the Peninsula ; or, 
Clara Matilda of Seville. By the 
author of the "Hermit in London," 
and other popular works. [Felix 
M'DoNOUGH.] In two volumes. 
London : 1826. Duodecimo,* 



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HEROINES in obscurity A second 
series of " Papers for thoughtful girls " 
By the author of " Papers for thought- 
ful girls." [Henrietta Keddie.] 
London 1871. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 392.* 

HEROINES of our time : being sketches 
of the lives of eminent women, with 
examples of their benevolent works, 
truthful lives, and noble deeds. [By 
Joseph Johnson.] 

London : [i860.] Octavo.* [^Manchester 
Free Lib. Cat., p. 373.] 

HEROINES of the household. By the 
author of ' The heavenward path ' and 
' Popular preachers of the ancient 
church.' [William WiLSON, M.A.] 
With illustrations by M. Ellen Ed- 
wards. 

London: [1864.] Octavo. Pp. 299.* 
[Bodl.l 

HERONRY (the) : a tale. By "Scruta- 
tor." [K. W. HORLOCK.] 

London: 1864. Duodecimo. [Adv.Lib.'X 

H E R R E followythe a lamyntabill 
tragedye, ful of concytete myrthe, 
yclepede, a mirroure fore magystrattis, 
baylyes, councylloures, and crafftess- 
menne. Conteynynge the ryghte 
dolorose, tragycalle, and deinge 
speeches offe somme herretoeforre 
famose rueleres ; as alsoe, shoeinge 
yow cawyse of grette myrthe, howe 
dystresse makythe the dummbe speke 
wythe a wyse tonge, moche semblable 
untoe Balaame his asse ; whyche 
nottede personne was the patryarche 
ande anncystorre offe more rueleres, 
magystrattis, ande the lykke, than 
onneste menne will thynke. [By 
Alexander Jamieson, bookseller.] 
Impryntede atte the costes and chargys ofife 
mi moste woorthye patroune, his worchyppe 
Aldyrmanne Thornne = Backke, bemelhone 
Daye, atte the signne of the Guse and 
Grydyrone, neare untoe the Change House, 
Fysshe Strete. Reprinted in the \nodern 
tongue, for W. M 'William, High Street, 
Edinburgh. 1819. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 
17.* 

HERWALD de Wake; or, the two 
apostates ; a romance. [By Hewson 
Clark.] [In three volumes.] 
London, 1823. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.^ 

HE'S much to blame, a comedy : in five 
acts. As performed at the Theatre 
Royal Covent Garden. [By Thomas 

HOLCROFT.] 

London : mdccxcviii. Octavo. Pp. 96.* 
\Biog. Dram.\ 



HESTER Morley's promise. By Hesba 
Stretton, author of " The doctor's 
dilemma," &c., &c. [Hannah Smith.] 
[In three volumes.] 

London: 1873. Octavo.* 

HESTER'S sacrifice By the author of 
"St. Olave's," "Janita's cross," &c. &c. 
[Miss Tabor.] In three volumes. 

London : 1866. Octavo.* 

HEZEKIAH, King of Judah ; or, inva- 
sion repulsed, and peace restored ; a 
sacred drama of national application 
at this awful crisis. Inscribed to the 
most noble the Marchioness of Stafford. 
[By William ALLEN, master of Dul- 
wich College.] 

1798. Octavo. [Nichols, Lit. Anec, ix. 
205.] 

HI BERN lA freed. A tragedy as it is 
acted at the Theatre-Royal in Lincoln's- 
Inn-Fields. [By W. Phillips.] 

London: 1722, Octavo. Pp. 4. 57.* 
With regard to the identity of this author, 
ji?^ Biog. Dram., i. 571. 

HIBERNIAN (the) patriot: being a 
collection of the Drapier's Letters to 
the people of Ireland, concerning Mr 
Wood's brass half-pence. Together 
with considerations on the attempts 
made to pass that coin. And reasons 
for the people of Ireland's refusing it. 
To which are added, poems and songs 
relating to the same subject. [By 
Jonathan Swift, D.D.] 

Printed at Dublin. London : reprinted, 
MDCCxxx. Octavo. Pp. 6. b. t. 264.* 
[Bodl.^ 

HIBERNICUS' Letters, or a philosophi- 
cal miscellany. [By James Arbuckle, 
A.M.] The second edition, with a 
compleat alphabetical index. In two 
volumes. 

London: 1734. Octavo. [/^.] 

HIDDEN (the) path. By Marion Har- 
land. [Mary Virginia Hawes.] 
New York : 1855. Duodecimo. [Allibone.'] 

HIDDEN (the) power ; a tale illustra- 
tive of youthful influence. By the 
author of "The lamp of life," &c. 
&c. [Fanny Elizabeth Bunnett.] 
London : 1857. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 

HIDDEN (the) treasure: or the value 
and excellence of holy mass ; with a 
practical and devout method of hear- 
ing it with profit. By the blessed 
Leonard [Casanuovo] of Port Maurice. 



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Translated from the Italian at the 
particular instance of [Thomas Grant] 
the Bishop of Southwark : with an 
introduction by his lordship. 

Edinburgh: 1855. Duodecimo, [f^.] 

HIEROCLES upon the Golden verses 
of the Pythagoreans, Translated 
immediately out of the Greek into 
Enghsh. [By John NoRRIS.] 

London, 1682. Octavo. 27 leaves, un- 
paged, and pp. 166.* 

HIEROGLYPHIC tales. [By Horace 
Walpole, Earl of Orford.] 

Strawberry-Hill : printed by T. Kirgate, 
MDCCLXxxv. Octavo. Pp. ix. 50. i.* 
"Only six copies of this were printed, 
besides the revised copy." — MS. note in the 
Dyce copy. 

HIERON'S last farewell: a sermon 
preached at Modbvry in Devon, at the 
funerall of that reuerend and faithfuU 
seruant of Jesvs Christ, Master Samvel 
Hieron, sometimes preacher there. By 
I. B. [John Barlow.] 

London, 16 18, Quarto. {Davidson, Bib. 
Devon., p. 168.] 

HIGH Church. [By Frederick William 
Robinson.] In two volumes. 

London : i860. Octavo.* 

HIGH (the) Church address to Dr Henry 
Sacheverell, for the great service he 
has done the established church and 
nation ; wherein is shewn the justice of 
the proceedings of those gentlemen 
who have encouraged the pulling down 
and destroying those nurseries of 
schism, the presbyterian meeting 
houses. Submitted to the considera- 
tion of all good churchmen and dis- 
senters. [By Daniel Defoe.] 

London : 17 10. Octavo. \Wilson, Life 
of Defoe, 117.] 

HIGH-Church (the) legion : or, the 
memorial examin'd. Being, a new test 
of moderation. As 'tis recommended 
to all that love the Church of England, 
and the constitution. [By Daniel 
Defoe.] 

London : 1705. Quarto. Pp. vi. 21.* 
[JVi/son, Life of Defoe, 76.] 

HIGH (the) court of justice, or Cromwels 
new slaughter-house in England. With 
the authority that constituted and 
ordained it, arraigned, convicted and 
condemned, for usurpation, treason, 
tyranny, theft and murther. Being 
the third part of the History of Inde- 

II. H 



f tendency, written by the same authour, 
Clement Walker.] 

Printed Anno Domini 165 1. In the second 
year of the States liberty, and the peoples 
slavery. Quarto. * 

HIGH- flown episcopal and priestly 
claims freely examined ; in a dialogue 
betwixt a country gentleman and 
a country vicar. Wherein church- 
authority, confirmation, absolution, 
the burial of the dead, the power of 
bishops to give the Holy Ghost, and 
of priests to forgive sins ; the consecra- 
tion of churches and churchyards, and 
bowing toward the altar and the east ; 
are particularly considered. To which 
is prefixed, an admonition to those who 
are pressed to come to confirmation : 
and four remarks on a book lately 
published, intituled. Short instructions 
for them that are preparing for con- 
firmation, &c. [By Micaiah Tow- 
GOOD.] 

London : 1737. Octavo. \Gent. Mag., 
Feb. 1792, p. 185.] 

HIGH-German (the) doctor, with many 
additions and alterations. To which is 
added, a large explanatory index. [By 
Philip HORNECK.] In two volumes. 

London, 17 19. Duodecimo.* {^Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

This paper commenced on Tuesday, May 4, 
1 7 14, was published twice a week, and 
having attained 100 numbers, expired on 
May 12, 1715. 

HIGH life below stairs. A farce of two 
acts. As it is performed at the Theatre- 
Royal in Drury-Lane. [By Rev. James 
TOWNLEY.] 

London: MDCCLix. Octavo. Pp. 54.* 
[Biog. Dram, Tayloi's Records, p. 195.] 
This piece has been erroneously ascribed 
to David Garrick. 

HIGH (of the) veneration man's intellect 
owes to God ; peculiarly for his wise- 
dom and power. By a Fellow of the 
Royal Society. [The Hon. Robert 
Boyle.] 

London, 1685. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 115.* 

IBodL] 

Name on title page in the handwriting of 

Barlow. 

HIGH-ways and by-ways ; or tales of 
the roadside, picked up in the French 
provinces. By a walking gentleman. 
[Thomas Colley Grattan.] Second 
edition. In two volumes. 

London : 1823. Octavo.* 



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HIGH- ways & dry-ways ; or, the 
Britannia and Conway tubular bridges. 
By the author of ' Stokers and Pokers.' 
[Sir Francis Bond Head.] 
London : 1849, Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 83.* 

HIGHER law A romance. By the 
author of "The pilgrim and the shrine." 
[Edward Maitland.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1870, Octavo.* [Ar/v. Lid.] 

HIGHLAND (the) gentlemans 

magazine, for January, 1751. The 

first after jubilee year. [By John 
Campbell, LL.D.] 

London : 1751. Octavo.* 

HIGHLAND legends and fugitive 
pieces of original poetry, with transla- 
tions from the Gaelic and vice versa. 
By " Glenmore." [Donald Shaw.] 

Edinburgh : mdccclix. Octavo. Pp. 
204. b. t.* [Adv. Lib.l 

HIGHLAND Mary. A novel. In four 
volumes. By the author of The 
foundling of Glenthorn, Farmer's three 
daughters, &c. &c. [Alexander Bal- 
four.] 
London : 1826. Duodecimo.* 

HIGHLAND (the) shepherd By the 
author of ' Sheep-farmers and drovers.' 
[William Robertson, Sheriff of 
Argyll.] 

Edinburgh 1867. Octavo. Pp. 64.* {D. 
Lamg.] 

HIGHLAND (the) smugglers. By the 
author of "Adventures of a Kuzzilbash," 
" Persian adventurer," &c. Qames 
Baillie Eraser.] In three volumes. 
London : 1832. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.] 

HIGHLAND tales and songs. [By 
Robert Buchanan.] 

Glasgow: 1817. Octavo. Pp. 72.* [D. 
Laing.] 

HIGHLANDER (the) : a poem : in six 
cantos. [By James Macpherson.] 

Edinburgh: MDCCLVi 1 1. Duodecimo. Pp. 

"This poem is a curiosity being the first 
production of James Macpherson, Esq. 
author of Ossian, Historn, & Translator 
of Homer.'' — MS. note by Isaac Reed. 

HIGHLANDERS (the); a tale. By the 
author of The hermitin London, Hermit 
abroad, &c. [Felix M'DONOUGH.] [In 
three volumes.] 

[London:] 1824. Duodecimo.* 



HILDA among the broken gods By 
the author of " Olrig Grange " [Walter 
Chalmers Smith, D.D.] 

Glasgow 1878. Octavo.* 

HILL (the) side. Illustrations of some 
of the simplest terms used in logic. 
By the author of " Mary Powell." 
[Anne Manning.] 

London : [1850.] Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 
89.* 

HILLINGDON Hall; or, the cockney 
squire ; a tale of country life. By the 
author of " Handley Cross," &c. 
[Robert Smith Surtees.] [In three 
volumes.] 
London : 1845. Duodecimo.* 

HILLS (the) of the Shatemuc. By the 
author of " The wide, wide world." 
[Susan Warner.] 

London : 1856. Octavo. Pp. iv. 514.* 

HIND (the) and the panther. A poem. 
In three parts. [By John Dryden.] 

London, 1687. Quarto. Pp. 145.* 

HIND (the) and the panther transvers'd 
to the story of the country-mouse and 
the city-mouse. [By Matthew PRIOR 
and Charles Montagu, Earl of Hali- 
fax.] 

London : M DCLXXXVil. Quarto. Pp. 4. 
b. t. 28.* [Bodl.] 

In the composition of this piece Prior seems 
to have had by far the greater share. — See 
Scott's edition of Dryden's Works, vol. i. 
P- 330. 

HIND (a) let loose, or an historical re- 
presentation of the testimonies of the 
Church of Scotland, for the interest of 
Christ, with the true state thereof in all 
its periods : together with a vindica- 
tion of the present testimonie, against 
the popish, prelatical, & malignant 
enemies of that Church, as it is now 
stated for the prerogatives of Christ, 
priviledges of the Church, and liberties 
of mankind, and sealed by the suffer- 
ings of a reproached remnant of pres- 
byterians there, witnessing against the 
corruptions of the time. Wherein 
several controversies of greatest conse- 
quence are enquired into, and in some 
measure cleared ; concerning hearing 
of the curats, owning of the present 
tyrannic, taking of ensnaring oaths & 
bonds, frequenting of field meetings, 
defensive resistance of tyrannical vio- 
lence, with several other subordinate 
questions useful for these times. By a 



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lover of true liberty. [Alexander 
Shields, minister of St. Andrews.] 

Printed in the year ciD loc Lxxxvii. 
Octavo.* 

HINTS addressed to card parties. [By 
John Coakley Lettsom, M.D.] 

London: 1798. Octavo, i sh. {Smilh's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 77 ; ii. 105.] 

HINTS and essays, theological and 
moral, intended briefly to expose 
the corrupt principles of Calvinism, 
and briefly to offer other principles 
better corresponding with reason and 
scripture. Published more especially 
for the benefit of the younger part of 
Calvinistic Christians. By a layman. 
Qohn HOLLIS.] 

1775. Duodecimo. \_Bib. Parrtana, p. 56.] 

HINTS, chiefly Scriptural, respecting 
regeneration. [By Richard Phillips.] 

London : 1808. Octavo. [Smithes Cat. of 
Friends^ books, ii. 408,] 
The author's name appears in the second 
edition published in 1809. 

HINTS, &c. Submitted to the serious 
attention of the clergy, nobility and 
gentry, newly associated : by a layman, 
a friend to the true principles of the 
constitution, in Church and State and 
to religious and civil liberty. [By 
Augustus Henry FiTZROY, 3d Duke of 
Grafton.] The fourth edition, revised, 
with additions. 

London: M,DCC,xc. Octavo.* \(2ueen!s 
Coll. Cat., p. Ill, 811.] 

HINTS for an argument against the 
reception of a petition by either House 
of Parliament, from the presbyteries of 
Scotland, unless sanctioned by the ap- 
probation of the General Assembly. 
By a barrister 2d March 1813. [John 
Joseph Dillon, of Lincoln's Inn.] 
(A private paper not published.) 
N. p. N. D. Octavo. \_New Coll. Cat.] 

HINTS for an index to our historical 
records preserved in MS. in the ar- 
chives of Parliament ; in the offices of 
state ; by corporations of all sorts ; in 
public libraries, and in private collec- 
tions ; at home, in the colonies, in 
India, and in foreign countries ; with a 
specimen of such an index ; submitted 
to the Right Honorable the Master of 
the Rolls. [By Saxe BANNISTER, M.A.] 

No separate title-page.. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

HINTS for Oxford ; containing I. Hints 
prefatory. II. Hints to freshmen. III. 



On debt and duns, IV. On studies 

and reading for the schools. V. 

Amusements. VI. On college parties 
and conversation. [By John Camp- 
bell, B.A.] 

Oxford, 1823. Octavo. Pp. 74. b. t.* 
[Bodl.] 

HINTS for promoting a bee society. 
[By John Coakley Lettsom, M.D.] 
[A wood-cut of a bee-hive.] 

London : m.dcc.xcvi. Octavo.* \_Nichols, 
Lit. Anec, ix. 186.] 

HINTS for the considerate. How should 
the members and adherents of the 
Free Church conduct themselves to- 
wards the Establishment and those 
adhering to it ? [By Rev. J. W. 
Taylor.] 
Perth : 1844. Octavo. 

HINTS for the improvement of early 
education and nursery discipline. [By 
Louisa HOARE.] 

London: 1819. Duodecimo. 8 sh. {Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 955.] 

HINTS for the small farmers of Ireland. 
By Martin Doyle. [Ross HiCKEY.] 

Dublin : [1830?] Duodecimo. 

HINTS on agriculture, adapted to 
a midland county. [By Cornelius 
Tongue.] 

London : MDCCCLV. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

HINTS on angling, with suggestions for 
angling excursions in France and 
Belgium. To which are appended 
some brief notices of the English, 
Scottish, and Irish waters. By Palmer 
Hackle, Esq. [Robert Blakey.] 
London: M.DCCC.XLVi. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 
339-* 

HINTS on emigration to Upper Canada, 
addressed to the lower classes in great 
Britain and Ireland. By Martin 
Doyle. [Ross HiCKEV.] 
Dublin : 1831. Duodecimo. 

HINTS on horsemanship, to a nephew 
and niece ; or, common sense and 
common errors in common riding. By 
an officer of the household brigade of 
cavalry. [Colonel George Green- 
wood.] 

London : 1839. Octavo. Pp. 105.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

HINTS on human conduct in various 
relations. [By James Welsh.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXXXiv. Octavo.* 



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HINTS on rural residences. [By 
Nicholas Carlisle, F.S.A.] 
London: 1825. Quarto. Pp. 107. [W., 
Martin's Cat.] 

HINTS on the formation and manage- 
ment of Sunday schools. [By Thomas 
Hartwell Horne.] 
London : 1807. Duodecimo. 
From a list of his works in the handwrit- 
ing of the author. 

HINTS on the principles of a constitu- 
tional police, in observations on " A 
letter to the inhabitants of Edinburgh 
on the new police-bill" [by Henry 
Cockburn]. [By J. Simpson.] 
Edinburgh: 1822. Octavo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] 

HINTS on the propriety of establishing 
' ^ typographical society in Newcastle 

upon Tyne. [By John Trotter Brock- 

ETT.] 

Newcastle : 1818. Duodecimo. Pp. 8. 

Privately printed. [fV.] 

HINTS on the service for the visitation 
of the sick. [By Priscilla Maurice.] 

London : 1845. Octavo. Pp. iv. 74.* 
[Bodi.] 

HINTS on the topography of Wiltshire. 
Queries submitted to the consideration 
of the nobility, &c., of the county of 
Wilts, with a view to promote a 
general history of the county. [By Sir 
Richard Colt Ho are, Bart.] 
Salisbury: 181 8. Octavo. [W., Martin's 
Cat.] 

HINTS on wages, the corn-laws, high 
and low prices, paper-money, and 
banking : arising from a consideration 
of three lectures on the cost of obtain- 
ing money, and on some effects of 
private and government paper-money, 
delivered before the University of 
Oxford, by Nassau William Senior, 
A.M. late Fellow of Magdalen College, 
professor of Political Economy. By a 
British merchant. [J. H. Renny.] 
London : 1832. Octavo. Pp. x. 332, and 
appendices.* [Edin. Univ. Ltd.] 

HINTS respecting the chlorosis of 
boarding schools. By the author of 
Hints respecting the distresses of the 
poor. Qohn Coakley Lettsom, M.D.] 

London: 1795. Octavo. [Nichols, Lit. 
Ancc, ix. 186.] 

HINTS respecting the distresses of the 
poor. [By John Coakley Lettsom.] 
1795. Octavo. [Nichols, Lit. Ante, ix. 
186.] 



HINTS respecting wills and testaments. 
[By John Coakley LETTSOM, M.D.] 
London : 1796. Octavo. J sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 76.] 

HINTS to a curate for the management 
of a parish. [By Sir James Ston- 
HOUSE, M.D.] Second edition. 
London : 1776. Duodecimo. [Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.] 

H I N TS to anglers ; or, the art of angling 
epitomised, in verse, with explanatory 
notes, by T. F. S. [T. F. Salter] an 
old piscator, containing his directions 
for making ground baits, pastes, &c. 
London: 1808. Octavo. Pp. 13.* [West- 
■wood. Bib. Fisc] 

HINTS to freshmen at the University of 
Cambridge. [By Philip Stanhope 
DODD, M.A.] Third edition. 
London : 1807. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 56.* 
[Bodl.] 

HINTS to horsemen; shewing how to 
make money by horses. By Harry 
Hieover, author of " Table talk and 
stable talk," " Proper condition of all 
horses," " Sporting facts and fancies," 
etc. [Charles Bindley.] 
London : 1856. Octavo.* 

HINTS to the bearers of walking sticks 
and umbrellas. [By John Shute Dun- 
can.] Illustrated by six engravings. 
London : 1808. Octavo. Pp. 32. [Man- 
chester Free Lib. Cat., p. 207.] 

HINTS to the public and the legislature, 
on the nature and effect of evangelical 
preaching. By a barrister. [James 
Sedgwick.] 

London: 1812. Octavo.* [Gent. Mag,, 
April 1 85 1, p. 436.] 

The above is the general title-page to the 
five parts, of which the work consists, when 
bound together in one volume. Of these 
five parts, the first and second appeared in 
1808, the third in 1809, the fourth in 1810, 
and the fifth in 181 2. 

HINTS to travellers in Italy. By R. C. H. 
[Sir Richard Colt Hoare.] 
London : 181 5. Duodecimo.* 

HINTS to witnesses in the courts of 
justice. By a barrister. [Barron 
Field.] 
London : 18 15. Octavo. 

HINTS towards an attempt to reduce 
the poor rate ; or, at least, to prevent 
its further increase. [By Sir William 
Elias Taunton.] 

Oxford, 1819. Octavo.* [Gent. Mag., 
Ixxxix. i. 539.] 



1 103 



HIN — HIS 



1 104 



HINTS towards forming the character 
of a young princess, [By Hannah 
More.] In two volumes. 
London: 1805. Octavo.* 

HINTS upon the question of jury trial 
as applicable to the proceedings in the 
Court of Session. [By Sir Hay 
Campbell.] 
London : 1809. Octavo.* [Adv. Ltd.] 

HIS Highnesse the Lord-Protector pro- 
tected in his accepting, or if you will 
have it so, in his assuming, the pro- 
tectorship, as is here cautioned ; and 
all the clamors, cavils, exceptions 
and objections against either, as un- 
lawful or king-like, as some please to 
call it, fully refuted and answered or 
satisfied. By S. H. Senior. [Rev. 
Samuel Hunton.] 

London: 1654. Quarto. [C«/. Lond. 
Inst., ii, 466.] 

HIS little mother and other tales and 
sketches. By the author of " John 
Halifax, gentleman," etc., etc. [Dinah 
Maria Mulock.] In one volume. 
London: 1881. Octavo.* 

HIS Majesties most gracious speech to 
both Houses of Parliament, with 
additions and explications : directed 
to the House of Commons by the free- 
bom people of England. [By Thomas 
Wagstaffe, A.m.] 
No title-page. Quarto.* {^Bodl.^ 

HIS Majesties propriety and dominion 
on the Brittish seas asserted : together 
with a true account of the Neather- 
landers insupportable insolencies, and 
injuries, they have committed ; and 
the inestimable benefits they have 
gained in their fishing on the English 

. seas : as also their prodigious and 
horrid cruelties in the East and West- 
Indies, and other places. [By Robert 
Clavel.] 

London: 1665. Octavo. \W.\ 
The Dedicatory Epistle is signed R. C. 

HIS Majesty's declaration defended : in 
a letter to a friend. Being an answer 
to a seditious pamphlet, called A letter 
from a person of quality to his friend : 
concerning the kings late declaration 
touching the reasons which moved him 
to dissolve the two last parliaments at 
Westminster and Oxford. [By John 
Dryden.] 
London: 1681. Folio.* Pp.20.* 

HIS Majesty's [George I.] government 
vindicated from the false represent- 



ations of the Tory-party. In two con- 
versations. [By James Tyrrell.] 

Nottingham: 1716. Octavo. \_Brit. Mus^ 

HISTORIA histrionica : an historical 
account of the English stage, shewing 
the ancient use, improvement, and 
perfection of dramatick representations 
in this nation. In a dialogue of plays 
and players. [By James Wright.] 

London. 1699. Quarto. Pp. 4. b. t. 32.* 
[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man,] 

HISTORIA litteraria: or, an exact and 
early account of the most valuable 
books published in the several parts of 
Europe. Number II. [By Archibald 
Bower.] 

London : m.dcc.xxx. Octavo.* [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 1074.] 
The above forms No. II. of a work in four 
volumes, edited by Bower, which was 
commenced in 1730, and was closed in 
1733, or early in 1734. 

HISTORIA sacra, or the holy history: 
giving an exact and comprehensive 
account of all the feasts and fasts of 
the Church of England, with their 
various etymologies and appellations, 
and the true reasons and grounds of 
their celebration ; to which is added an 
appendix, wherein the three grand 
solemnities added to the Liturgy of the 
Church of England are clearly ex- 
plain'd. [By T. Brodrick.] The 
second edition. 



London : 1720. 
Mus.] 



Octavo. [W., Brit. 



HISTORIAN (the) unmask'd : or, 
some reflections on the late History 
of passive-obedience. Wherein the 
doctrine of passive-obedience and non- 
resistance is truly stated and asserted. 
By one of those divines, whom the 
historian hath reflected upon in that 
book. And late author of the Reso- 
lution of several queries concerning 
submission to the present government. 
As also of an Answer to all the popular 
objections against the taking the oath 
of allegiance to their present Majesties. 
[By Thomas Long.] 
London: 1689. Quarto.* 

HISTORIANS (the)guide: or Englands 
remembrancer. Being a summary 
account of all the actions, exploits, 
sieges, &c, and other remarkable 
passages, that hath happened in his 
Majesties dominions. From the year 
1600. Until the year 1679. Shewing 
the year, month, and day, when each 



II05 



HIS — HIS 



1106 



action was done. The second edition, 
corrected from a great many mistakes 
and errors in the former, also additions 
in every year, and almost every month, 
with the continuation to this time. [By 
Samuel Clarke, minister of St. 
Bennett Finck.] 

London, 1679. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
120.* [Bod/.] 

HISTORIC certainties respecting the 
early history of America, developed in 
a critical examination of the book of 
the chronicles of the land of Ecnarf. 
By Rev. Aristarchus Newlight, Phil. 
Dr. of the University of Giessen ; 
corresponding member of the Theo- 
philanthropic and Pantisocratical 
Societies of Leipsig ; late Professor of 
all religions in several distinguished 
academies at home and abroad, etc. 
etc. etc. [Richard Whatelv, D.D., 
Archbishop of Dublin.] 
London: mdcccli. Octavo. Pp. 62.* 
"I have great doubts about the authorship 
of the above." — MS. note by Mr Halkett. 

HISTORIC (an) defence of experimental 
religion. [By Thomas Williams, 
editor, and subsequently publisher of 
the Evangelical Magazine.] 

London: 1795. [IV. and Q., June 1869, p. 
598.] 

HISTORIC doubts relative to Napoleon 
Buonaparte. [By Richard Whately, 
D.D.] 
London, 1819. Octavo.* 

HISTORIC memoir on the French 
Revolution ; to which are annexed 
strictures on the Reflections of the 
Right Hon. Edward Burke. [By 
William Belsham.] 

London: 1791. Octavo. [Watt, Bib. 
Brit. Mon. Rev., vi. 93.] 

HISTORICAL (an) account, and 
defence, of the canon of the New 
Testament. In answer to [Toland's] 
Amyntor. [By Stephen Nye.] 

London, m.dcc. Octavo.* [Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.\ 

HISTORICAL (an) account of a 
degradation of gold made by an anti- 
elixir ; a strange chemical narrative. 
[By the Hon. Robert Boyle.] 

London: 1698. Quarto. [W., Brit. Mus.] 

HISTORICAL (an) account of all the 
voyages round the world, performed 
by English navigators. [The first two 
volumes were compiled by David 



Henry; the third and fourth by 
another hand ; to which, in 1775, Mr 
Henry added a fifth, containing Capt. 
Cook's voyage in the Resolution ; 
and in 1786, a sixth, containing the 
last voyage of Capt. Cook.] In four 
volumes. 

1774. Octavo. [Gent. Mag., June 1792, 
P- 579-] 

HISTORICAL (an) account of com- 
prehension, and toleration. From the 
old Puritan to the new Latitudinarian ; 
with their continued projects and 
designs, in opposition to our more 
orthodox Establishment. [By W. 
Baron.] Part II. 

London: 1706. Quarto. Pp. 84. b. t* 
[Bodl.\ See Rehearsal, No. IIO. 

HISTORICAL (a) account of his 
Majesty's visit to Scotland. [By 
Robert Mudie.] 

Edinburgh: 1822. Octavo. Pp. I. b. t. 
336.* 

HISTORICAL (an) account of some 
things relating to the nature of the 
English government, and the concep- 
tions which our fore-fathers had of it. 
With some inferences thence made 
for the satisfaction of those who scruple 
the oath of allegiance to King William 
and Queen Mary. [By Daniel 
Whitby.] 

London, MDCXC. Quarto.* [Watt, Bib. 
Brit.] 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the 
antient rights and power of the parlia- 
ment of Scotland. Humbly offer'd to 
the consideration of the estates, when 
they come to settle limitations for the 
next successor. To which is prefix'd, 
a short introduction upon government 
in general. [By George Ridpath.] 

Printed in the year 1703. Octavo. Pp. 
xxxii. 160.* [Adv. Lib.] 
Ascribed to Andrew Fletcher of Saltoun. 
[W., LincoMs Inn Cat.] 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the an- 
tiquity and unity of the Britanick 
Church. Continued from the conver- 
sion of these islands to the Christian 
faith, by St. Augustine, to this present 
time. By a presbyter of the Church 
of England. [Samuel Grascome.] 

London, mdcxcii. Quarto. Pp. 6. b. t. 

102.* [Bodl.] 

Epistle to the reader signed S. G. 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the bitter 
sufferings, and melanchoUy circum- 



1107 



HIS — HIS 



1108 



stances of the Episcopal Church in 
Scotland, under the barbarous usage 
and bloody persecution of the Presby- 
terian Church government. With an 
essay on the nature and necessity of a 
toleration in the North of Britain. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 

Edinburgh, M.DCC.Vii. Octavo.* [Lee's 
Defoe.] 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the ex- 
pedition against the Ohio Indians, in 
the year mdcclxiv. Under the com- 
mand of Henry Bouquet, Esq. Colonel 
of foot, and now Brigadier General in 
America. Including his transactions 
with the Indians, relative to the delivery 
of their prisoners, and the preliminaries 
of peace. With an introductory ac- 
count of the preceeding campaign, 
and battle at Bushy-Run. To which 
are annexed military papers, containing 
reflections on the war with the savages ; 
a method of forming frontier settle- 
ments ; some account of the Indian 
country ; with a list of nations, fighting 
men, towns, distances, and different 
routs. The whole illustrated with a 
map and copper-plates. Published 
from authentic documents, by a lover 
of his country. [Rev. William SMITH, 
of Philadelphia.] 

Philadelphia, printed : London, reprinted, 
MDCCLXVi. Quarto.* 
Attributed by Rich, in his Bib. Amer., i. 
151, to Thomas Hutchins ; but said by 
Field, in his Essay towards an Indian 
bibliography, p. 368, to have been written 
by William Smith, on the authority of a 
letter from the author. 

HISTORICAL account of the heresy 
denying the Godhead of Christ. [By 
L. Addison.] 

1696. Duodecimo.* [Leslie's Cat., 1843, 
(414).] 

HISTORICAL account of the laws 
against the Roman-Catholics of 
England. [By Daniel O'Connell.] 

London. 181 1. Octavo. Pp. 51.* [Bodl.] 
Said on title-page to be by Mr Butler and 
Mr Jerningham. 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the life 
and reign of David King of Israel : 
interspersed with various conjectures, 
digressions, and disquisitions. In 
which (among other things) Mr Bayle's 
criticisms upon the conduct and 
character of that Prince, are fully 
considered. By the author of Revela- 
tion examined with candour. [Patrick 



Delany, D.D.] [In III. books and 
III. volumes.] 

London: M.DCC.XL, M.DCC.XLII. Octavo.* 
[Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.] 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the lives 
and writings of our most considerable 
English poets, whether epick, lyrick, 
elegiack, epigrammatists, &c. [By 
Giles Jacob.] Vol. I. 

London, 1724. Octavo.* 
Vol. II. has the following title:— "The 
poetical register: or, the lives and characters 
of the English dramatick poets. With an 
account of their writings." The place and 
date are the same. Each volume has a 
separate dedication, signed G. J. Lowndes 
mentions two earlier editions [Lond. 171 9 — 
20, or 1723] with the title, The poetical 
register : or, the lives and characters of 
all the English poets. Watt mentions the 
edition of 1723 under the title. Poetical 
register ; or, hves and characters of the 
English dramatic poets. The above edition 
is noticed by neither. 

HISTORICAL account of the noble 
family of Kennedy, Marquess of Ailsa 
and Earl of CassiUis, with notices of 
some of the principal cadets thereof. 
[By David CowAN.] 

Printed at Edinburgh, MDCCCXLIX. Quarto. 
Pp. 58. 40.* 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the 
original and nature as well as the law 
of devises and revocations. By a late 
learned judge. [Sir Geoffrey Gilbert.] 

London: 1739. Octavo. [IV., Brit. 
Afus.] 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the 
privileges of the College of Justice. 
[By Walter Ross, W.S.] 

[Edinburgh: about 1778,] Quarto. Pp. 
129.* [Adv. Lik] 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the rise 
and progress of the colonies of South 
Carolina and Georgia. [By Alexander 
Hew ATT.] In two volumes. 

London. M.DCC.LXXix. Octavo. [/?icA, 
Bid. Amer., i. 273.] 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the 
settlement and possession of Bombay 
by the English East India Company, 
and of the rise and progress of the war 
with the Mahratta nation. [By Samuel 
Pechel.] 

London: 1781. Octavo. 2 leaves; pp. 
341. [Brit. Mas.] 

Never published : only a few copies given 
away by the author. 



II09 



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mo 



HISTORICAL (an) account of the 
several attempts for a further reforma- 
tion of the establish'd Church. By 
the author of the Essay for allaying 
the animosities amongst British 
protestants. Qohn Platts.] 
London; M.DCCXVI, Octavo. Pp. 46,* 
[Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.'\ 

HISTORICAL account of the substances 
which have been used to describe events, 
and to convey ideas ; from the earliest 
date, to the invention of paper. Printed 
on the first useful paper manufactured 
soley \sic\ from straw. [By Matthias 
KoOPS, Esq.] 

London 1800, Octavo. Pp. 91,* 
Dedicated to George III ; and the dedica- 
tion of his copy in the British Museum is 
signed in MS. with the author's name. 
The second edition, London, 1801, has 
the author's name. 

HISTORICAL (an) account of the town 
and parish of Nantwich ; with a 
particular relation of the remarkable 
siege it sustained, in the grand re- 
bellion, in 1643. [By Partridge.] 

Shrewsbury : mdcclxxiv. Octavo. Pp. 
88.* 

HISTORICAL (an) and architectural 
notice of the gate tower of the ancient 
cemetery of St Edmund, known as the 
Norman tower, St Edmund's Bury. 
[By Samuel TiMMS.] 
London, 1846. Octavo, \^Brit. Mzts.] 

HISTORICAL (an) and chronological 
deduction of the origin of commerce, 
from the earliest accounts. Containing 
an history of the great commercial 
interests of the British empire : to 
which is prefixed an introduction 
exhibiting a view of the ancient and 
modern state of Europe ; of the im- 
portance of our colonies ; and of the 
commerce, shipping, manufactures, 
fisheries, &c. of Great-Britain and 
Ireland ; and their influence on the 
landed interest. With an appendix 
containing the modern politico-com- 
mercial geography of the several 
countries of Europe. [By Adam 
Anderson.] Carefully revised, cor- 
rected, and continued to the present 
time [with a second appendix ; by 
William Combe]. In four volumes. 
London : 1787-9. Quarto. [IV.] 

HISTORICAL (an) and critical account 
of Hugh Peters. After the manner 
of Mr Bayle. [By William Harris, 
D.U.] 



London : 1751. Reprinted M.DCCC.XVIII. 
Quarto.* 

HISTORICAL (an) and critical account 
of the life and writings of the ever- 
memorable Mr. John Hales, Fellow of 
Eton College, and Canon of Windsor. 
Being a specimen of an historical and 
critical EngHsh dictionary. [By Pierre 
Des Maizeaux.] 

London : mdccxix. Octavo. Pp. xii. 
96.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORICAL (an) and critical ac- 
count of the lives and writings of the 
living authors of Great Britain. 
Wherein their respective merits are 
discussed with the utmost candour 
and impartiahty. [By William Rider, 
B.A.] 

London : MDCCLXii. Octavo, Pp. 34.* 
[Bodl.] Signed W. R. 

HISTORICAL (an) and critical enquiry 
into the evidence produced by the 
Earls of Murray and Morton, against 
Mary Queen of Scots. With an ex- 
amination of the Rev. Dr. Robertson's 
Dissertation, and Mr Hume's History, 
with respect to that evidence. [By 
William Tytler, W.S.] 

Edinburgh: M.DCC.LX. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORICAL (an) and critical essay 
on the life and character of Petrarch. 
With a translation of a few of his 
sonnets. Illustrated with portraits 
and engravings. [By Alexander' 
Eraser Tytler, Lord Woodhouselee.] 

Edinburgh : 18 10. Octavo. Pp. vii. 
269.* [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 
This is a new edition of the ** Essay on the 
life and character of Petrarch," q.v. 

HISTORICAL (an) and critical essay, 
on the thirty nine Articles of the 
Church of England. Wherein it is 
demonstrated, that this clause. The 
Church has power to decree rites and 
ceremonies, and autority [sic] in con- 
troversies of faith, inserted in the 20th 
Article, is not a part of the Articles, 
as they were established by Act of 
Parliament in the 13th of Eliz. or 
agreed on by the Convocations of 1562 
and 1 57 1. [By Anthony COLLlNS.] 

London: MDCCXXiv. Octavo.* [Brit. 
Mus. Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.] 
In Darling, the title runs thus : — "Historical 
(an) essay," &c. 

HISTORICAL (an) and critical essay 
on the true rise of nobihty, political 
and civil ; from the first ages of the 



nil 



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III2 



world thro the Jewish, Grecian, 
Roman commonwealths, &c. down to 
this present time. To which is annex'd, 
the order of precedency ; with other 
curious things ; chiefly extracted from 
a valuable manuscript, writ by an 
herald. With a compleat index to the 
whole. [By Maurice Shelton, of 
Barningham Hall, Norfolk.] 

London ; m,dcc.xviii. Octavo.* [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 1694.] 
Sometimes found with titles attributing the 
authorship to Rev. John Randall, of 
Guilford. 
HISTORICAL (an) and critical review 
of the civil wars in Ireland, from the 
reign of Queen Elizabeth to the settle- 
ment under King William, from 
authentic materials ; with the state of 
the Irish Catholics, from that settle- 
ment to the relaxation of the Popery 
laws, in the year 1768. [By John 
Curry, M.D.] 

London: 1775. Quarto. \Watt, Bib. 
Brit.'\ 

The second edition, 2 vols., London, 1786, 
8vo. , has the author's name. The above is 
a second edition of "Historical memoirs 
of the Irish rebellion," &c., q.v. 

HISTORICAL (an) and descriptive 
account of Iceland, Greenland, and 
the Faroe islands ; with illustrations of 
their natural history. [By James 
NiCOLL.] Maps by Wright, and en- 
gravings by Jackson and Bruce. 
Edinburgh : MDCCCXL. Octavo. Pp. 416.* 
\Adv. Lib.} 
Edinburgh Cabinet Library, vol. xxviii. 

HISTORICAL (an) and descriptive ac- 
count of the Royal Hospital, and the 
Royal Military Asylum, at Chelsea : to 
which is prefixed an account of King 
James's College at Chelsea. Embel- 
lished with engravings, and inter- 
spersed with biographical anecdotes. 
[By T. Faulkner.] 
London: N. D. Duodecimo. Pp. Ii5' 
lUpcott, ii. 593.] 

HISTORICAL (an) and descriptive ac- 
count of the town and castle of War- 
wick, and of the neighbouring spa of 
Leamington : to which are added, short 
notices of the towns, villages, &c. 
within the circuit of ten miles. In- 
tended principally for the information 
of strangers. [By William Field.] 
Warwick: 1815. Octavo. {Upcott.'\ 
Signed W. F. 

HISTORICAL (an) and genealogical 
account of the Bethunes of the island 



of Sky. [By Rev. Thomas Whyte, 
minister of Liberton.] 
Edinburgh : M,DCC,LXXVin. Octavo.* 
Privately printed. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man., p. 2913.] 

HISTORICAL (an) and genealogical 
account of the clan Maclean, from its 
first settlement at Castle Duart, in the 
Isle of Mull, to the present period. By 
a Seneachie. [Lachlan Maclean.] 

London : 1838. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 358. 
b. t., list of subscribers, and contents.* 
[Sig. Lib.} 
HISTORICAL (an) and genealogical 
account of the noble family of Greville, 
to the time of Francis, the present Earl 
Brooke and Earl of Warwick, including 
the history and succession of the several 
Earls of Warwick since the Norman 
conquest ; and some account of War- 
wick castle. [By Joseph Edmondson.] 

London: MDCCLXVi. Octavo. \Upcott, 
ii. 1267.] 

HISTORICAL and literary account of 
the Formularies, Confessions of Faith, 
or Symbolic Books, of the Roman 
Catholic, Greek, and principal Pro- 
testant Churches. By the author of 
the Horse Biblicae. [Charles Butler.] 
London : 1816. Octavo. [W,, Lowndes, 
Brit. Lib.} 

HISTORICAL and literary tour of a 
foreigner in England and Scotland. 
[From the French of Am^dde PiCHOT.] 
In two volumes. 
London : 1825. Octavo.* [Brit. Mus.] 

HISTORICAL and miscellaneous 
questions, for the use of young people. 
[By Miss Magnall.] 
1802. Duodecimo. [Gent, Mag., xc. i. 
476. Mon. Rev., xxxix, 96.] 

HISTORICAL and philosophical 
memoirs of Pius VI., and of his ponti- 
ficate : containing particulars concern- 
ing his private life, the causes that led 
to the subversion of the papal throne, 
and the Roman Revolution. [By 
Jean-Frangois Bourgoing]. Trans- 
lated from the French. In two 
volumes. 

London. 1799. Octavo. [Mend/tatn 
Collection Cat. {Sup.'), p. 4.] 

HISTORICAL (a) & philosophical 
sketch of the discoveries & settle- 
ments of the Europeans in Northern 
& Western Africa, at the close of the 
eighteenth century. [By John Ley- 
den.] 
Edinburgh : 1799. Octavo.* [Brit. Mus.] 



1 1 13 



HIS — HIS 



1 1 14 



HISTORICAL and political reflections 
on the rise and progress of the Ameri- 
can rebellion. In which the causes 
of that rebellion are pointed out, and 
the policy and necessity of offering to 
the Americans a system of government 
founded in the principles of the British 
constitution, are clearly demonstrated. 
By the author of Letters to a nobleman, 
on the conduct of the American war. 
[Joseph Galloway.] 

London : mdcclxxx. Octavo. Pp. 6. 
b. t. 135.* {Rick, Bib. Amer., i. 287.] 

HISTORICAL (an) and rational inquiry 
into the necessity of an uninterrupted 
succession of diocesanbishops, (superior 
by divine right to presbyters) as neces- 
sary to the conveyance of the ministerial 
office and the validity of ordinances in 
the Church. Wherein is consider'd, 
the nature of the Sanhedrim, the 
Synagogue, and the rights of societies, 
before the writing of the Sacred Books, 
and since they were written. [By John 
Platts.] 

London : mdccxix. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
107.* [BodL] 

HISTORICAL (the) and unrevealed 
memoirs of the political and private 
life of Napoleon Buonaparte ; serving 
as an illustration of the manuscript of 
St Helena. From 1781 to 1798. [By 
Mademoiselle R. d'Ancemont.] 
London : 1819. Duodecimo. Pp. 172.* 
[Bodl.] 

HISTORICAL anecdotes of heraldry 
and chivalry, tending to shew the 
origin of many English and foreign 
coats of arms, circumstances and 
customs. Illustrated with engravings. 
[Generally ascribed to Mrs DOBSON.] 

Worcester : [1796.] Quarto. \Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 1047.] 

HISTORICAL applications, and 
occasional meditations upon several 
subjects. Newly reprinted with addi- 
tions, being the third impression. 
Written by a person of honour. 
[George Berkeley, Earl of Berkeley.] 

London, mdclxxx. Octavo. Pp. 10. b. t. 
172.* {Park's Walpole, iii. 337.] 
First edition was published in 1670. Dedica- 
tion to the Lady Harmonia (supposed to 
be Mary, Countess of Warwick) signed 
Constans. 

HISTORICAL charades. By the 
author of " Letters from Madras." 
[Julia Charlotte Maitland.] 

London: 1847. Octavo. Pp. 240.* \Bodl.\ 



HISTORICAL collections concerning 
Church affairs : in which it is shew'd, 
from the ancient Church historians, 
Fathers, and other ecclesiastical 
writers, that the right to dispose of 
Bishops, purely in relation to their 
spiritual charges, in their respective 
districts, was believed to be subjected 
in the clergy alone, as a separate in- 
dependent body from the lay power, 
during the reigns of Constantine and 
Constantius, the two first Christian 
Emperors : and that it was the judg- 
ment of the Catholick Christians, in 
those days, if the secular magistrate, 
or any irresistible party did assume 
the same right, upon any consideration 
whatever, that they were not to be 
recem'd nor obey'd in the execution of 
it. To which are added, some occa- 
sional observations upon Dr Hody's 
book, called. The case of the sees 
vacant, by an unjust and uncanonical 
deprivation, stated. By a presbyter of 
the Church of England. [Simon 
LowTH, a nonjuror.] 

London, 1696. Quarto.* {Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.] 

HISTORICAL collections, concerning 
district-successions, and deprivations, 
during the three first centuries of the 
Church. In which it is shew'd, from 
the Church history. Fathers, Councils, 
and ecclesiastical writers of that time, 
that the right to place and remove 
bishops, purely as to their spiritual 
charges in their respective districts, 
was then vested in the Catholick 
bishops only ; and that the Church at 
that time did not beheve, that the 
secular magistrate, or any worldly, 
irresistible power, or power clerical, if 
un-catholick, ought either to assume 
that right, or to be obeyed in the 
execution of it. By a presbyter of the 
Church of England. [Simon Lowth, 
a nonjuror.] 

London : MDCCXiii. Octavo.* 

HISTORICAL collections, out of several 
grave Protestant historians, concerning 
changes of religion, and the strange 
confusions following : in the reigns of 
King Henry the Eighth. King Edward 
the Sixth. Queen Mary and Queen 
Elizabeth. With an addition of several 
remarkable passages taken out of Sir 
Will. Dugdale's Antiquities of War- 
wickshire, relating to the abbies and 
their institution. [By George TOUCHET, 
a Benedictine monk.] Published with 
allowance. 



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1116 



London, 1686. Octavo. Pp. 434. b. t.* 
[//. and Q., 17 Nov. i860, p. 388. /ones' 
Feck, ii. 271.] 

HISTORICAL collections, relating the 
originals, conversions, and revolutions 
of the inhabitants of Great Britain to 
the Norman conquest, in a continued 
discourse. The collections are chiefly 
made out of Caesar and Tacitus, Bede, 
and the Saxon annals, Mr. Camden, 
and Archbishop Usher; the tvv^o bishops 
of Worcester, Stillingfleet and Lloyd. 
The English authors are cited in their 
ovi^n viTords, and the rest carefully 
translated. [By Thomas Salmon.] 

London : 1706. Octavo.* [Adv. Ltd.] 

HISTORICAL conversations for young 
persons : containing I. The history of 
Malta and of the Knights of St. John ; 
II. The history of Poland. By Mrs. 
Markham, author of the " Histories of 
England and France." [Elizabeth 
Penrose, n^e Cartwright.] 

London : MDCCCXXXVI. Duodecimo. 
Pp. 2. b. t. 389.* 

HISTORICAL (an) description of the 
Metropolitical Church of Christ, Can- 
terbury, containing an account of its 
antiquities, and of its accidents and 
improvements since its first establish- 
ment. [By John BURNBY, attorney of 
Cambridge.] 
Canterbury, 1772. Octavo. 

The second edition greatly enlarged, 

with a preface containing observations 
on the Gothic architecture, and an his- 
torical account of the archbishops of 
Canterbury, from Augustin to the 
present time. Together with an Elegy 
written by the Rev. John Buncombe, 
M.A. 

Canterbury: 1783. [Smith, Bib. Cant., p. 
1 33-] 

HISTORICAL (an) discourse concern- 
ing the necessity of the ministers in- 
tention in administring the sacraments. 
[By Peter Allix.] 
London, MDCLXXXViil. Quarto. Pp. 68.* 

HISTORICAL (an) discourse of the 
uniformity of the government of Eng- 
land. The first part. From the first 
times till the reign of Edward the third. 
[By Nathaniel Bacon.] 
London, 1647. Quarto.* 
The author's name appears on the title- 
page of the "Continuation" published in 
1651. 



HISTORICAL discourse setting forth 
the nature of procurations, and how 
they were antiently paid, with the 
reason of their payment, and somewhat 
also of synodals and pentecostals, &c. 
[By John STEPHENS.] 
1661. Quarto. [Leslie's Cat., 1843.] 

HISTORICAL (an) dissertation con- 
cerning the antiquity of the English 
constitution. [By Gilbert Stuart, 
LL.D.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCLXVIII. Octavo.* 
[Brit. Mus.] 

HISTORICAL (an) dissertation on 
idolatrous corruptions in religion from 
the beginning of the world ; and of the 
methods taken by Divine Providence 
in reforming them. In course whereof 
the divine origin of the law of Moses 
is proved. [By Arthur YoUNG, 
LL.D.] In two volumes. 

London : 1734. Octavo. [Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.\ 

HISTORICAL (an) enquiry into the 
unchangeable character of a war in 
Spain. [By Richard Ford.] 

London : mdcccxxxvii. Octavo. Pp. 
76.* 

HISTORICAL epitome of the Old and 
New Testaments, in which the events 
are arranged according to chronological 
order, [By Case.] 

1820. Duodecimo. [Leslie's Cat., 1844, 
p. 59-] 

HISTORICAL (an) essay on Mr 
Addison. [By Thomas Tyers, of the 
Middle Temple.] 

London : 1783. Octavo. [Nichols, Lit. 
Anec, viii. 80, 124.] Only 50 copies 
privately printed. 

HISTORICAL (an) essay on the 
English constitution : or, an impartial 
inquiry into the elective power of the 
people, from the first establishment of 
the Saxons in this kingdom. Wherein 
the right of parliament to tax our 
distant provinces is explained and 
justified, upon such constitutional 
principles as will afford an equal 
security to the colonists, as to their 
brethren at home. [By Allan Ramsay, 
Junr.] 

London : m.dcclxxi. Octavo.* [Adv. 
Lid.] 

HISTORICAL (an) essay on the Thirty- 
nine Articles of the Church of England, 
&c. S^e" Historical (an) and critical 
essay," &c. 



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1118 



HISTORICAL (an) essay upon the 
ballance of civil power in England, 
from its first conquest by the Anglo- 
Saxons, to the time of the Revolution ; 
in which is introduced a new disserta- 
tion upon parties : with a proper 
dedication to the free-holders and 
burgesses of Great Britain. [By 
Samuel Squire, Bishop of St. David's.] 

London : 1748. Octavo. Pp. 96.* 
{Bodl. Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

HISTORICAL (an) essay upon the 
loyalty of presbyterians in Great 
Britain and Ireland from the Refor- 
mation to this present year 17 13. 
Wherein their steady adherence to the 
protestant interest, our happy civil 
constitution, the succession of protest- 
ant princes, the just prerogatives of the 
crown, and the Uberties of the people 
is demonstrated from public records, 
the best approv'd histories, the 
confession of their adversaries, and 
divers valuable original papers, well 
attested, and never before published. 
And an answer given to the calumnies 
of their accusers, and particularly to 
two late pamphlets, viz. i. A sample 
of true blue presbyterian loyalty &c. 
2. The conduct of the dissenters in 
Ireland &c. In three parts. With a 
prefatory address to all her Majesty's 
protestant subjects, of all persuasions, 
in Great-Britain and Ireland, against 
the Pretender, on behalf of the 
protestant religion, the Queen, the 
House of Hanover, and our liberties. 

■ [By James Kirkpatrick.] 

Printed in the year 1713. Quarto.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORICAL (an) examination of the 
authority of General Councils, shewing 
the false dealing that hath been used 
in the publishing of them; and the dif- 
ference among the Papists themselves 
about their number. [By Rev. Robert 
Jenkin.] 

London, MDCLXXXVili. Quarto. Pp. 
76.* [Brit. Mus.] 

HISTORICAL fragments relative to 
Scotish affairs from 1635 to 1664. 
[Edited by James Maidment.] 

Edinburgh : 1833. Octavo.* 

HISTORICAL (an) guide to Great 
Yarmouth, in Norfolk, with the most 
remarkable events recorded of that 
town, and an accurate sketch of the 
estuary Hierus, with the towns border- 
ing thereon, as taken A. D. 1000. [By 
George William Manby.] 



Yarmouth; 1806. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 
68.* [Boc/L] 

Author's name given in a MS. note by 
Dawson Turner. 

HISTORICAL illustrations of the origin 
and progress of the passions, and their 
influence on the conduct of mankind ; 
with some subordinate sketches of 
human nature and human life. [By 
Samuel Walter Burgess.] In two 
volumes. 



London : 1825. Octavo.' 
21 Feb. 1863, p, 154.] 



[iV. and Q., 



HISTORICAL (a) memoir of Frk 
Dolcino and his times ; being an 
account of a general struggle for eccle- 
siastical reform, and of an anti-heretical 
crusade in Italy, in the early part of 
the fourteenth century. By L. Mariotti 
[Antonio Gallenga] author of "Italy, 
past and present," "Italy in 1848," 
etc. 
London : 1853. Octavo.* 

HISTORICAL (an) memoir of the first 
year of the reign of Frederic William 
II. King of Prussia ; read at a public 
meeting of the Royal Academy of 
Sciences and Belles Lettres at Berlin, 
Aug. 23, 1787. By the Count de 
Hertzberg, Minister of State, Curator 
and Member of the Academy. Trans- 
lated from the French [by Joseph 
Towers, LL.D.]. 

1788. Octavo. [Gent. Mag., Ixxiii. i. 
355. Mon. Rev., Ixxviii. 534.] 

HISTORICAL memoires on the reigns 
of Queen Elizabeth and King James. 
[By Francis Osborne.] 
London : 1658. Duodecimo.* 

HISTORICAL memoirs of the Irish 
rebellion, in the year 1641. Extracted 
from parliamentary journals, state-acts, 
and the most eminent protestant his> 
torians. Together with an appendix, 
containing several authentic papers 
relating to this rebellion, not referred 
to in these memoirs. In a letter to 
Walter Harris, Esq ; [By John CURRY, 
M.D.] 

London : 1767. Octavo.* 
The above was republished under the title, 
" Historical and critical review of the 
civil wars in Ireland, &c., q.v. 

HISTORICAL memoirs of the life and 
writings of the late Rev. William 
Dodd, from his entrance at Clare Hall, 
Cambridge in 1745, to his fatal exit at 
Tyburn, June 27, 1777. [By Isaac 
Reed ?] 



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1 1 20 



London : [1777.] Duodecimo. [IV., Brit. 

Mils.] 

"Attributed to Mr. Reed."— N. and Q., 

Sep. 1853, p. 245. 

HISTORICAL notices concerning some 
of the peculiar tenets of the Church of 
Rome. [By the Hon. Arthur Philip 
Perceval.] 
London: 1836. Duodecimo.* [BodL] 

HISTORICAL notices of Edward and 
William Christian ; two characters in 
Peveril of the Peak. [By Lieut.-Col. 
Mark WiLKS.] 
[London.] N. D. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

HISTORICAL notices of psalmody, ex- 
tracted from the Christian Observer 
for October 1847. [By Thomas Hart- 
well HORNE, D.D.] 
London : 1847. Octavo. [Reminiscences 
personal and bibliographical of Thotnas 
Hartwell Home, p. 163.] 

HISTORICAL notices of the parish of 
Withyham in the county of Sussex, 
with a description of the church and 
Sackville chapel. [By Reginald 
Windsor Sackville-West, rector of 
Withyham.] Illustrated with drawings 
and wood engravings. 
London : 1857. Quarto. Pp. viii. lOO.* 
Dedication signed R. W. SW. 

HISTORICAL observations upon the 
reigns of Edward I. II. III. And 
Richard 1 1. With remarks upon their 
faithful counsellors and false favourites. 
Written by a person of honour. [By 
George Savile, Marquis of Halifax, or 
Sir Robert Howard.] 
London, mdclxxxix. Octavo. Pp. 192. 
b. t.* 

This work was republished in 1690 with 
the title of The history of the reigns of 
Edward and Richard II., written by Sir 
R. Howard. But Walpole, in his Royal 
and noble authors, ascribes it to G. Savile, 
Marquis of Halifax ; and in the Bodleian 
copy, the author's name is given as Savile, 
in the handwriting of Wood, who says that 
the work was published about the beginning 
of Feb. 1688. 

HISTORICAL (an) outline of the Greek 
revolution. [By W. Martin Leake.] 
With a map. 

London : MDCCCXXV. Octavo. Pp.75.* 
[Sig. Lib.] 

HISTORICAL parallels. [By A. T. 
Malkin.] [In two volumes.] 
London: mdcccxxxi — v. Octavo.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

Knight's Library of Entertaining Know- 
ledge. 



HISTORICAL questions exhibited in 
the Morning Chronicle, in January 
1818. Enlarged, corrected, and im- 
proved. [By Sir Philip FRANCIS.] 
London: 181 8. Octavo.* [Bodi:] 

HISTORICAL (the) reason why. 
English history. . . By the author of 
"The reason why." [Robert Kemp 
Philp.] 

London: N. D. [1859.] Octavo. Pp. 
xvi. 318. [Boase and Courtney, Bib. Corn., 
ii. 493.] 

HISTORICAL records of the Third; 
or, King's own regiment of Light 
Dragoons, from the year 1685 to the 
present time. [By William James 

DOWNES.] 

Glasgow : 1833. Duodecimo.* 

HISTORICAL (the) register, for the 
year 1736. As it is acted at the New 
Theatre in the Hay- Market. To which 
is added a very merry tragedy, called 
Eurydice hiss'd, or, a word to the wise. 
Both written by the author of Pasquin. 
[Henry FIELDING.] To these are 
prefixed a long dedication to the pub- 
lick, and a preface to that dedication. 

London, [1737.] Octavo. Pp.48.* [Biog. 
Dram.] 

HISTORICAL (an) relation of the late 
General Assembly, held at Edinburgh, 
from Octob. 16. to Nov. 13. in the 
year 1690. In a letter from a person 
in Edinburgh Qohn COCKBURN, D.D.] 
to his friend in London. 
London, m dc xci. Quarto.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORICAL remarks on the second 
volume of Bishop Burnets History of 
his own time : or, a critical review of 
the most extraordinary passages therein 
contained. By Philalethes. [Matthias 
Earbery.] 
London, 1734. Octavo.* 

HISTORICAL remarks on the taxation 
of free states, in a series of letters to a 
friend. [By Sir William Meredith, 
Bart.] 

London : MDCCLXXViii. Quarto. Pp. 
84. b. t.* [M'Cull. Lit. Pol. Econ., p. 90. 
Almonds Biog. Anec, i. 81.] 

HISTORICAL researches into the 
politics, intercourse and trade of 
the Carthaginians, Ethiopians and 
Egyptians. By A. H. L. Heeren, 
knight of the North Star and Guelphic 
order, Aulic counsellor and professor 
of history in the University of Goet- 
tingen, and member of several other 



1I2I 



HIS 



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learned societies. Translated from 
the German [by D. A. Talboys]. [In 
two volumes.] 

Oxford : 1832. Octavo.* 

HISTORICAL researches into the 
politics, intercourse and trade of the 
principal nations of antiquity. By A. 
H. L. Heeren, [&c., as above]. Trans- 
lated from the German [by D. A. 
Talboys]. [In three volumes.] 

Oxford : 1833. Octavo.* 

HISTORICAL (an) review of the consti- 
tution and government of Pensylvania, 
from its origin ; so far as regards the 
several points of controversy, which 
have, from time to time, arisen laetween 
the several governors of that province, 
and their several assemblies. Founded 
on authentic documents. [By Benjamin 
Franklin.] 

London : MDCCLix. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
20. 444.* {Smith, Bib. Anti-Quaker., p. 
42. Rich, Bib. Amer., i. 128.] 

HISTORICAL (an) rhapsody on Mr. 
Pope. By the editor of the Political 
conferences. [Thomas Tyers.] 

1781. Octavo. \_Nichols, Lit. Anec, viii. 
95.] 

HISTORICAL sketch and laws of the 
Royal College of Physicians, of Edin- 
burgh, from its institution to December 
1865. [By Alexander Wood, M.D.] 

Edinburgh : 1867. Octavo. Pp. 1 32. b. t.* 
\Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORICAL sketch, illustrative of 
the law, civil and ecclesiastical, relative 
to Church patronage in Scotland. [By 
Alexander Peterkin.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXXXiii. Octavo.* 

HISTORICAL (an) sketch of Sanscrit 
literature, with copious bibliographical 
notices of Sanscrit works and transla- 
tions. From the German of [Friedrich] 
Adelung, with numerous additions and 
corrections [by D. A. Talboys]. 
Oxford, M DCCC XXXII. Octavo. Pp. 234.* 

HISTORICAL sketch of the Bank of 
England : with an examination of the 
question as to the prolongation of the 
exclusive privileges of that establish- 
ment. [By J. R. M'CULLOCH.] 

London: 183 1. Octavo. Pp.77.* 

HISTORICAL (an) sketch of the ex- 
plaining-away system of interpretation 
adopted by Romanists and by roman- 
ising tractarians. Extracted from the 



Church of England Quarterly Review 
for January 1842. [By Thomas Hart- 
well HORNE, D.D,] 

London : 1842. Octavo. 
From a chronological list of the works of 
T. H. Home appended to the ' ' Reminis- 
cences." 

HISTORICAL sketch of the origin of 
English prose literature, and of its 
progress till the reign of James the 
First. [By W. GRAY, of Magdalen 
College.] 

Oxford, MDCCCXXXIII. Octavo. Pp. 103. 
b. t.* [Bodl.] 

HISTORICAL (an) sketch of the princes 
of India, stipendiary, subsidiary, pro- 
tected, tributary and feudatory ; with 
a sketch of the origin and progress of 
the British power in India. By an 
officer in the service of the Honourable 
East India Company. Qohn Clunes.] 
Edinburgh : MDCCCXXXIII. Octavo.* 

HISTORICAL sketches of Montrose, 
ancient and modern. Illustrated. [By 
W. N. Strachan.] 

Montrose : 1879. Octavo, Pp. 52. 4. 

HISTORICAL sketches on some in- 
teresting discoveries. [By William 
Dickson.] First published in the 
Philosophical Magazine. 

London : 1804. Octavo. Privately printed. 

HISTORICAL tales of the wars of 
Scotland ; and of the border raids, 
forays and conflicts. [By John Parker 
Lawson, M.A.] [In two volumes.] 
Edinburgh: 1839. Octavo.* {Adv. Lib."] 

HISTORICAL (the) tragedy of Macbeth 
(written originally by Shakespear) 
newly adapted to the stage, with altera- 
tions, as performed at the theatre in 
Edinburgh. [By John Lee.] N.B. 
Whosoever shall presume to print or 
publish this play, shall be prosecuted 
to the extent of the law, and no copies 
are authentick but such as are signed 
by Edward Salmon. 

Edinburgh, M.DCC.Liii. Octavo. Pp. 88. 
b. t.* {Biog. Dram., i. 447 ; iii. 3.] 

HISTORICAL (an) treatise, written by 
an author of the communion of the 
Church of Rome, touching transub- 
stantiation, wherein is made appear, 
that according to the principles of that 
Church, the doctrine cannot be an 
article of faith. [Translated from the 
French of the Abbd Louis DUFOUR 



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DE LoNGUERNE by Wiliiam Wake, 
Archbishop of Canterbury.] 

London : 1687. Quarto. Pp. viii. 73.* 
[Barbicr, Diet. Biog. BritJ\ 

HISTORICAL view of plans, for the 
government of British India, and regula- 
tion of trade to the East Indies. And 
outlines of a plan of foreign govern- 
ment, of commercial oeconomy, and of 
domestic administration, for the Asiatic 
interests of Great Britain. [By John 
Bruce.] 

London : M.DCC.XClil. Quarto.* [Adv. 

Lib.} 

Ascribed to H. Dundas, Lord Melville. 

]_Aihe7t. Cat. (2d Sup.), p. 95.] 

HISTORICAL (an) view of the con- 
troversy concerning an intermediate 
state and the separate existence of the 
soul between death and the general 
resurrection, deduced jfrom the be- 
ginning of the Protestant reformation, 
to the present times. With some 
thoughts, in a prefatory discourse, on 
the use and importance of theological 
controversy. [By Francis Black- 

BURNE.] 

London : 1765. Octavo. Pp. Ivii. b. t. 

125.* 

A second, and greatly enlarged, edition was 

published in 1772. 

HISTORICAL (an) view of the Court 
of Exchequer, and of the king's 
revenues there answered. [By Sir 
Geoffrey or Jeffrey Gilbert.] 

Savoy : 1738. Octavo. {Watt, Bib. Brit.} 

HISTORICAL view of the languages 
and literature of the Slavic nations ; 
with a sketch of their popular poetry. 
By Talvi. [Therese Albertine Louise 
von Jakob, afterwards Mrs Robinson.] 
With a preface by [her husband] 
Edward Robinson, D.D., LL.D. author 
of "Biblical researches in Palestine," 
etc. 

New York : M.DCCC.L. Duodecimo. Pp. 
XV. 412.* 

" Talvi" is a word formed of the initials of 
the author's maiden name. 

HISTORICAL (an) view of the revolu- 
tions of Portugal, since the close of 
the Peninsular war : exhibiting a full 
account of the events which have led 
to the present state of that country. 
By an eye-witness. [Capt. John 
Murray Browne.] 

[London.] MDCCCXXVil. Octavo.* {Gent. 
Mag., xcix. i. 604.] 



HISTORIE (the) and life of King 
James the Sext. Written towards the 
latter part of the sixteenth century. 
[Edited by Malcolm Laing.] 
Edinburgh : 1804. Octavo. [W,, Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.} 

HISTORIE and policie re-viewed in the 
heroick transactions of Oliver late Lord 
Protector from his cradle to his tomb. 
[By H. Dawbeny.] 
London : 1659. Octavo. {W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 604.] 

HISTORIE (the) of Aurelio and of 
Isabell, daughter of the kinge of Schot- 
lande, nyewly translatede in foure 
languages, Frenche, Italien, Spanishe 
and Inghshe. [By Jean de Flores.] 
Impressa en Anuers, 1556. Octavo. \}V 
Lowndes, Bibliog, Man.} 
"It has been erroneously stated, that Shak- 
speare's Tempest was formed on this 
favourite Romance." 

HISTORIE (the) of Episcopacie. 
By Theophilus Churchman. [Peter 
Heylin, D.D.] [In two parts.] 
London, 1642. Quarto.* \Bodl.} 
In addition to the general, each part has a 
separate, title. That of the first is " The 
historic of Episcopacie. The first part. 
From the first institution of it by our Lord 
and Saviour lesus Christ, untill the death 
of St. John the Apostle." The title of part 
second is "The historie of Episcopacie, 
The second part. From the death of St, 
John the Apostle, to the beginning of the 
empire of Constantine, " Each part has a 
separate pagination. 

HISTORIE (the) of Great Britannic 
declaring the successe of times and 
affaires in that iland, from the Romans 
first entrance, vntill the raigne of Egbert, 
the West-Saxon Prince ; who reduced 
the severall principalities of the Saxons 
and English, into a monarchic, and 
changed the name of Britannic into 
England. [By John Clapham.] 

At London, printed by Valentine Simmes. 
1606, Quarto. Pp. 302. \_Bliss'' Cat. 
Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 273.] 
Ascribed also to George Salteren, 

HISTORIE (the) of Orlando Fvrioso, 
one of the twelve Peeres of France. 
As it was playd before the Queenes 
Maiestie. [By Robert Greene.] 

London, 1599. Quarto, No pagination. * 
\_Bodl.} 

" Written by Robert Greene." — MS. note. 

HISTORIE (the) of Scotland during the 
minority of King James. Written in 



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Latine by Robert J ohn ston . Done into 
English by T. M. [Thomas MiD- 

DLETON.] 

London : 1646. Duodecimo. Pp. 164, 

[fV., LoTvndes, Bibliog. Afan,] 

HISTORIE (the) of the great and 
mightie kingdome of China, and the 
situation thereof; togitherwith thegreat 
riches, huge citties, pohtike governe- 
ment, and rare inventions in the same ; 
translated out of Spanish [of Juan 
Gonzalez de Mendoza] by R[obert] 
Parke. 

London, printed by J. Wolfe for Edward 
White, and are to be sold at the little North 
doore of Paules, at the signe of the Gun. 
1588. Quarto. 3 leaves j pp. 410. [l^V.] 

HISTORIE (the) of the most renowned 
and victorious Princesse Elizabeth, late 
Queene of England. Contayning all the 
important and remarkeable passages 
of state both at home and abroad, 
during her long and prosperous raigne. 
Composed by way of annals. Neuer 
heretofore so faithfully and fully 
published in England. [By William 
Camden.] [In four books, each having 
a separate pagination.] 
London : MDCXXX. Folio.* [Bodl.] 

HISTORIE (the) of the perfect-cursed- 
blessed Man. By J. F. Qoseph 
Fletcher] Master of Arts, &c. 
London : 1629. Quarto. [IV., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

HISTORIE (the) of the uniting of the 
kingdom of Portugall to the crowne of 
Castill, containing the last warres of 
the Portugals against the Moores of 
Africke,theendof the house of Portugall 
and change of that government. The 
description of Portugall, their principall 
townes, castles, places, rivers, bridges, 
passages, forces, weakenesses, revenues 
and expences ; of the East Indies, the 
I sles of Terceres, and other dependences, 
with many battailes by sea and lande, 
skirmishes, encounters, sieges, orations, 
and stratagemes of warre. [Translated 
from the Italian of Girolamo CoNES- 
TAGGIO.] 

Imprinted at London by Arn. Hatfield for 
Edward Blount. 1600. Folio. 5 leaves, 
b. t. ; pp. 324 ; table, 4 leaves. [_fV.] 
The Dedication to * Henry Earle of South- 
ampton' is signed " Edw. Blount." 

HISTORIES of noble British families, 
with biographical notices of the most 
distinguished individuals in each ; 
illustrated by their armorial bearings, 
portraits, monuments, seals, &c. [By 



Henry Drummond, M.P.] In two 
volumes. 

London : 1846. Folio. [AiAen. Cat. (2d 
Sup.), p. 41.1 
HISTORY (the) and adventures of an 
atom. In two volumes. [By Tobias 
Smollett.] 

London : mdcclxix. Duodecimo.* 
The advertisement from the publisher to 
the reader is signed S. Etherington. 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of 
Carlisle, with account of the castles, 
gentlemen's seats, and antiquities, and 
memoirs of eminent men. [By S. 
Jefferson.] 

London : 1838. Octavo. [Ai/ien. Cat. 
{2d Sup.), p. 74.] 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of 
Glastonbury. To which are added, (i.) 
The endowment and orders of 
Sherrington's Chantry, founded in 
Saint Paul's Church, London. (2.) 
Dr. Plot's letter to the Earl of Arlington 
concerning Thelford. To all which 
pieces (never before printed) a preface 
is prefix'd, and an appendix subjoyn'd 
by the publisher Thomas Hearne, 
M.A. [By Charles Eyston.] 
Oxford, M.DCC.XXII. Octavo. Pp. xciii. 
17- 349-* [Bodl.] 

See Hearne's Coll., vol. 83. pp. 130 and 
153. See also the author's letter to Mr. 
H., dated Oct. 23. 1719. 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of 
Horsham. By the author of Juvenile 
researches. [Howard Dudley.] 
1836. Octavo. Pp. 80. [Gent. Mag., 
Sept. 1836, p. 300.] 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of 
Pleshy, in the county of Essex. [By 
Richard GoUGH.] 
London : 1803. Quarto.* [Upcott.] 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of 
Rochester and its environs : to which 
is added, a description of the towns, 
villages, gentlemen's seats, and ancient 
buildings, situate on, or near the road 
from London to Margate, Deal, and 
Dover. Embellished with copper- 
plates. [By Samuel Denne.J 
Rochester : mdcclxxii. Octavo. Pp. 
xiv. 353- * [Bodl.] 

A second edition was published in 18 17 
enlarged by W. Wildash. 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of the 
ancient villa of Wheatfield, in the 
county of Suffolk. [By John Clubbe, 
rector of Wheatfield.] 
London: MDCCLViil. Quarto.* [Lozvndes, 
Bibliog. Man.} 



1 127 



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HISTORY (the) and antiquities of the 
cathedral church of Rochester. Con- 
taining I. The local statutes of that 
church. II. The inscriptions upon 
the monuments, tombs, and grave- 
stones. III. An account of the bishops, 
priors, deans, and arch-deacons. IV. 
An appendix of monumental inscrip- 
tions in the cathedral church of 
Canterbury, supplementary to Mr. 
Somner's and Mr. Batteley's accounts 
of that church. V. Some original 
papers, relating to the church and 
diocese of Rochester. [By Richard 
Rawlinson, LL.D.] 

London : 17 17. Octavo. Pp. 6. b. t. 
120. 112.* 

" This publication has been ascribed to 
John Lewis, but it is generally understood 
to have been written by Dr. Richard 
Rawlinson. " — Upcott. 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of the 
cathedral - church of Salisbury, and 
the Abbey-church of Bath. [By 
Richard RAWLINSON, LL.D.] 
London: 17 19. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 351.* 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of the 
city and cathedral church of Hereford : 
containing an account of all the 
inscriptions, epitaphs, &c. upon the 
tombs, monuments, and grave-stones ; 
v^ith lists of the principal dignitaries : 
and an appendix, consisting of several 
valuable original papers. [By Richard 
Rawlinson, LL.D,] 
London: 1717. Octavo.* \Upcott, i. 
323-] 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of the 
four Inns of Court ; namely, the Inner 
Temple, Middle Temple, Lincoln's 
Inn, and Gray's Inn ; and of the nine 
Inns of Chancery ; to wit, Chfford's 
Inn, Clement's Inn, Lion's Inn, Nev/ 
Inn, S'.rind Inn, Furnival's Inn, 
Thavies Inn, Staple Inn, and Barnard's 
Inn ; also of Sergeant's Inn in Fleet- 
Street and Chancery Lane, and 
Scroop's Inn : containing every 
particular circumstance relative to 
each of them, comprized in the well- 
known and justly celebrated work, 
written by Sir William Dugdale, and 
published in folio in the years 1666, 
1 67 1, and 1680, under the title ot 
Origines Juridiciales, &c. To which 
is subjoined an appendix, containing 
several modern orders made by the 
Society of Lincoln's Inn ; namely, for 
appointing a preacher, &c. . . . Their 
summary method of proceeding by 
padlock, bar, and watch, against a 



member who sufifers an inmate to 
inhabit his chambers, &c. Order 
against the benchers nominatingobjects 
for the Sacrament money, &c. Also 
lists of the present benchers of the 
four Inns of Court. The whole is 
published by desire of some members 
of parliament, in order to point out the 
abuses in the government of the Inns 
of Court and Chancery, and to propose 
such expedients for remedying them, 
and regulating the study and practice of 
the law, by act of parliament, as shall 
be judged necessary. [By Timothy 
Cunningham.] 

London ; 1780. Octavo. Pp. xx. 251.* 

[Lowndes. LincoltCs Inn Cat.^ 

In a MS. note, nearly contemporary, on 

the copy in the King's Library, British 

Museum, this work is attributed to John 

Rayner. 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of the 
parish of Lambeth, in the county of 
Surrey ; including biographical anec- 
dotes of several eminent persons. 
Compiled from original records, and 
other authentic sources of information. 
[By John Nichols.] With an 
appendix. 

London: mdcclxxxvi. Quarto. \_W., 
Upcott. '\ 

HISTORY (the) and antiquities of 
Windsor Castle, and the Royal college 
and chapel of St. George : with the 
institution, laws, and ceremonies of the 
most noble order of the Garter ; 
including the several foundations in 
the castle, from their first establishment 
to the present time : with an account 
of the town and corporation of 
Windsor ; the royal apartments and 
paintings in the castle ; the ceremonies 
of the installation of a knight of the 
Garter : also an account of the first 
founders, and their successors knights- 
companions, to the present time, with 
their several stiles or titles at large, 
from their plates in the choir of St. 
George's chapel ; the succession of the 
deans and prebends of Windsor ; the 
alms-knights ; the monumental and 
ancient inscriptions ; with other 
particulars not mentioned by any 
author. The whole entirely new wrote, 
and illustrated with cuts. [By Joseph 
Pote.] 

Eton: MDCCXLix. Quarto. [Upcott, i. 
15-] 

HISTORY and antiquities, relative to 
the origin of government, beginning of 
laws, antiquities of our laws in England, 



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&c. Extracted from Dugdale's Origines. 
[By Timothy CUNNINGHAM.] 

London : 1780. Octavo. [fV., Lincoln's 
Inn Cat.^ 

HISTORY (the) and character of St. 
Paul, examined : in a letter to Theo- 
philus, a Christian friend. Occasioned 
by [Lyttelton's] Observations on the 
conversion and apostleship of St. 
Paul : in a letter to Gilbert West, Esq ; 
with a preface by way of postscript. 
[By Peter Annex.] 
London : N. D. Octavo.* 

HISTORY (the) and chronology of the 
fabulous ages considered, particularly 
with regard to the two ancient deities 
Bacchus and Hercules. By a member 
of the Society of Antiquaries in London. 
[Francis Wise, B.D., F.S.A.] 

Oxford. MDCCLXiv. Quarto.* 

HISTORY (the) and description of 
Colchester, (the Camulodunum of the 
Britains, and the first Roman colony 
in Britain ;) with an account of the 
antiquities of that most ancient borough. 
[By Strutt.] In two volumes. 

Colchester : 1803. Octavo. \Upcott, i. 
234-] 

HISTORY (the) and description of fossil 
fuel — the collieries and coal trade of 
Great Britain. By the author of 
* Manufactures in metal ' in the 
Cabinet Cyclopaedia. Qohn Holland.] 

London : 1 84 1, Octavo. [M'Cull. Lit. 
Pol. Econ., p. 230.] 

HISTORY and description of the Isle of 
Man. [By George Waldron.] 

London : 1744. Duodecimo. {Lowndes, 
Bibliog, Man.] 

HISTORY (the) and fate of sacrilege. 
By Sir Henry Spelman. Edited, in 
part from two MSS., revised and cor- 
rected, with a continuation, large ad- 
ditions, and an introductory essay. 
By two priests of the Church of 
England. Qohn Mason Neale and 
Joseph Haskoll.] 

London : MDCCCXLVi. Octavo. Pp. 
clxix. 367. i.* [A", and Q., Feb. 1881, 
p. 109, 138, 178.] 

HISTORY (the) and management of 
the East-India Company, from its 
origin in 1600 to the present times. 
Volume the first. Containing the 
affairs of the Carnatic ; in which the 
rights of the Nabob are explained, 
and the injustice of the Company 



proved. The whole compiled from 
authentic records. [By James Mac- 
PHERSON, M.D.] 

London: mdcclxxix. Quarto.* 

HISTORY (the) and mystery of Good 
Friday. [By Rev. Robert ROBINSON, 
a Baptist.] 

1777. Octavo. \Watt, Bib. Brit.] 
Watt gives the date as 1 787 ; but the work 
is noticed in Mon. Rev. and Crit. Rev. for 
the year 1777. 

HISTORY (the) and present state of 
Virginia, in four parts. I. The history 
of the first settlement of Virginia, and 
the government thereof, to the present 
time. II. The natural productions 
and conveniencies of the country, 
suited to trade and improvement. III. 
The native Indians, their religion, 
laws, and customs, in war and peace. 
IV. The present state of the country, 
as to the polity of the government, and 
the improvements of the land. By a 
native and inhabitant of the place. 
[Robert Beverley.] 

London : mdccv. Octavo.* \_Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORY and statutes of the Royal 
Infirmary of Edinburgh. [By John 
Stedman, M.D.] 

Edinburgh : 1778. Quarto. [Laing's 
Cat., 1828,] 

HISTORY (the) of a corporation of 
servants. Discovered a few years ago 
in the interior parts of South America. 
Containing some very surprising events 
and extraordinary characters. [By 
John Witherspoon, D.D.] 

Glasgow : MDCCLXV. Octavo. Pp. 76.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORY (the) of a flirt ; related by 
herself. [By Lady Charlotte Maria 
Bury.] [In three volumes.] 

London : 1840. Octavo. 

HISTORY of a French louse ; or the 
spy of a new species, in France and 
England : containing a description of 
the most remarkable personages in 
those kingdoms. Giving a key to the 
chief events of the year 1779, and 
those which are to happen in 1780. 

[By Delauney.J Translated 

from the fourth edition of the revised 
and corrected Paris copy. 

London : M DCC LXXix. Octavo. Pp. iv. 
123.* [Querard, La France litt6raire.] 

HISTORY (the) of a pilgrim : with some 



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1132 



account of the shrine to which he 
journeyed. [By R. G. Noble.] 
London : N. D, Octavo. * 

HISTORY (the) of a pocket Prayer- 
Book. Written by itself. [By Ben- 
jamin Dorr.] 

Philadelphia: 1839. Duodecimo. [W., 
Brit. Mus.\ Signed B. D. 

HISTORY of a political life of the Rt. 
Hon. W. Pitt, by John Gififord. [John 
Richards Green.] In six volumes. 

London, 1809. Octavo. [W^.] 

HISTORY (the) of a sandal wood box : 
written by itself. A tale for youth. 
[By Mrs Henry Glassford Bell.] 
Not printed for publication. N. P. N, D. 
Quarto. Pp. 60. 

HISTORY of a six weeks' tour through 
apart of France, Switzerland, Germany, 
and Holland : with letters descriptive 
of a sail round the lake of Geneva, 
and of the glaciers of Chamouni. [By 
Percy Bysshe Shelley and Mary W. 
Shelley.] 

London : 1817. Duodecimo. Pp. vi. 
183.* \pyce Cat,, ii. 296.] 

HISTORY (the) of a woman of quality : 
or, the adventures of Lady Frail. By 
an impartial hand. [Sir John HiLL.] 
London: 1751. Octavo. Pp. xii. 227.* 

HISTORY (the) of addresses. By one 
very near a kin to the author of the 
Tale of a tub. [By John Oldmixon.] 

London, 1 709. Octavo, 7 leaves un- 
paged ; pp. 244.* 

— — With remarks serious and comical. 
In which regard is had to all such as 
have been presented since the im- 
peachment of Dr. Sacheverell. Part 
II. By the author of the first. [John 
Oldmixon.] 
London, 171 1. Octavo. Pp. iv. 358.* 

HISTORY (the) of AlcidaHs and Zelida. 
A tale of the fourteenth century. [By 
Vincent Voiture.] 

Printed at Strawberry-Hill. MDCCLXXXIX. 
Octavo. Pp. 95.* 

The above is probably a translation of a 
French work by Voiture, published at 
London in 1678, with a new title. In the 
appendix to Lowndes' Bibl. Man. (ed. 
Bohn), p. 240, the imprint is said to be 
fictitious. The work is not included in 
Martin's list of books printed at Strawberry 
Hill. 

HISTORY (the) of Alicia Montague. 
By the author of Clarinda Cathcart. 



[Mrs Jane MARSHALL.] In two 

volumes. 

London : 1767. Duodecimo. \_Biog. Dram.] 

Watt gives the name as Jean Marishall. 

HISTORY (the) of an old lady and?her 
family. [By Paul Whitehead.] The 
third edition. 
London : M.DCC. LI V. Octavo.* 

HISTORY (the) of ancient paganism, 
as delivered by Eusebius, &c. f.with 
critical and historical notes. Shewing, 
first, its origin, progress, decay and 
revival, thro' a misconstrued Chris- 
tianity. And, secondly, a Phoenician 
and Egyptian chronology, from the 
first man, down to the first Olympiad, 
agreeable to the Scripture accounts. 
The whole interspers'd with reflections 
on superstition and arbitrary power, 
whereby a close and necessary connec- 
tion is discovered between both, and a 
right notion of true religion and civil 
government established. [By Francis 
Mason or Masson.] 
London: 1743. Octavo. Pp. vii. 128.* 
[BodL] 

HISTORY (the) of Antonio and Mellida. 
The first part. As it hath beene sundry 
times acted, by the children of Paules. 
Written by I. M. [John Marston.] 
London 1602. Quarto. No pagination.* 
[Btog; Dram.} 

HISTORY (the) of Appian of Alexandria, 
in two parts. The first consisting of 
the Punick, Syrian, Parthian, Mithri- 
datick, lUyrian, Spanish, and Hanni- 
balick, wars. The second containing 
five books of the civil wars of Rome. 
Made EngUsh by J. D. Qohn Davies, 
of Kidwelly.] 

London, 1679. Folio. Pp. 251. 273.* 
[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.} 

HISTORY (the) of Arsaces, Prince of 
Betlis. By the editor of Chrysah 
[Charles Johnston.] In two volumes. 

Dublin : M,BCC,LXXV-M,DCC,LXXIV. Duo- 
decimo.* \_Dyce Cat.] 

HISTORY (the) of Carausius ; or, an 
examination of what has been advanced 
on that subject by Genebrier and Dr. 
Stukeley. [By Richard GouGH.] 
London : 1762. Quarto. [Nichols, Lit. 
Anec, vi. 271.] 

HISTORY (the) of Ceylon from the 
earliest period to the year MDCCCXV : 
with characteristic details of the re- 
ligion, laws, & manners of the people, 
and a collection of their moral maxims 
and ancient proverbs. By Philalethes, 



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1134 



A.M. Oxon. [Robert Fellowes,D.D., 
LL.D.] To which is subjoined, Robert 
Knox's historical relation of the island, 
with an account of his captivity during 
a period of near twenty years. Illus- 
trated with a head of the author, with 
figures, and with a map of the island. 

London: 1817. Quarto.* [Lowndes, Bib- 
Hog. Man.] 

HISTORY (the) of Charles Wentworth, 
Esq. In a series of letters. Inter- 
spersed with a variety of important 
reflections, calculated to improve 
morality, and promote the oeconomy of 
human life. [By A. BANCROFT.] [In 
three volumes.] 

London, mdcclxx. Duodecimo.* [Watt, 
Bib. Brit.] 

HISTORY (the) of Cheltenham and its 
environs ; including an inquiry into the 
nature and properties of the mineral 
waters, &c. &c. and a concise view of 
the county of Glocester. [By Thomas 
Frognall DiBDIN.] 

Cheltenham : 1803. Octavo.* [Upcott, i. 
270.] Dedication and preface signed H. 
Ruff, the publisher. 

HISTORY (the) of chess, together with 
short and plain instructions, by which 
any one may easily play at it without the 
help of a teacher. [By Robert Lambe, 
vicar of Norham.] 

London, 1765. Octavo. Pp. 148.* 
[Bodl.\ 

HISTORY of Christian names. By the 
author of 'The heir of Redclyffe,' 
' Landmarks of history,' etc. [Charlotte 
Mary YONGE.] [In two volumes.] 

London : 1863. Octavo.* 

HISTORY of Churcher's College, 
Petersfield, Hants ; with a sketch of 
the life of the founder, and a report of 
the case in the High Court of Chancery 
between the trustees and several of 
the inhabitants of Petersfield. [By 
Nathaniel Atcheson.] 
London : 1823. Octavo. [Lincoln's Inn 
Cat.] 

HISTORY (the) of Cornelia. A novel. 
[By Mrs Sarah SCOIT.] 
London: 1750. Duodecimo. [Brydges, 
Cens. Lit., iv. 292.] 

H I STORY (the) of Croesus, king of Lydia, 
in iv. parts. Containing observations, 

I. On the antient notion of destiny. 

II. On dreams. III. On the origin 
and credit of oracles. IV. And the 



principles upon which their responses 
were defended against any attack. [By 
Walter Anderson, D.D.] 

Edinburgh : M,DCC,LV, Duodecimo. Pp. 
xxiv. 211.* [Brit. Mus.] 

HISTORY (the) of Crowland Abbey, 
digested from the materials collected 
by Mr. Gough, and published in quarto 
in 1783 and 1797 ; including an 
abstract of the observations of Mr. 
Essex respecting the ancient and 
present state of the Abbey, and the 
origin and use of the triangular bridge. 
[By Benjamin Holdich.] To which 
is added an appendix, concerning the 
rise and progress of the pointed 
architecture, from the Essays collected 
by Mr. Taylor. 

Stamford: 18 1 6. Octavo. Pp.198. [W., 
Upcott, i. 641.] 

HISTORY (the) of Cutchacutchoo. 
[By John Wilson Croker.] 

Dublin : 1805. Duodecimo. Pp. 22.* 
[Bodl.] 

HISTORY (the) of Edward Prince of 
Wales, commonly termed the Black 
Prince, eldest son of King Edward the 
Third. With a short view of the reigns 
of Edward I. Edward II. and Edward 
III. and a summary account of the 
institution of the Order of the Garter. 
[By Alexander BiCKNELL.] 

London, M Dcc i.xxvi. Octavo.* 

HISTORY (the) of Emily Montague. 
In four volumes. By the author of 
Lady Juliana Mandeville. [Frances 
Brooke, n^e Moore.] 

London, MDCCLXix. Duodecimo.* 

HISTORY (the) of England. The first 
book. Declaring the state of the isle 
of Britain under the Roman empire. 
[By John Clapham.] 

London, 1602, Quarto. Pp. 116.* 
Harleian Miscellany, vii. I. 

HISTORY (the) of England, abridged 
from Hume. By the author of the 
Abridgement of Mr. Gibbon's Roman 
History. [Rev. Charles Hereford.] 

London: MDCCXCV. Octavo.* [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

HISTORY of England and France 
under the House of Lancaster ; with an 
introductory view of the early reforma- 
tion. [By Henry BROUGHAM, Lord 
Brougham and Vaux.] 

London : 1852. Octavo.* 



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HISTORY (the) of England during the 
reign of George the Third. [By James 
Robins, under the name of Robert 
Scott.] In six volumes. 

Ixjndon : 1820-24. \_Genf. Mag., Dec. 
1836, p. 665.] 

HISTORY (the) of England during the 
reigns of K. William, Q. Anne, and 
K. George I. With an introductory 
review of the reigns of the Royal 
Brothers, Charles and James ; in which 
are to be found the seeds of the 
Revolution. By a lover of truth and 
hberty. [James RALPH, assisted by 
Lord Melcombe.] 

London : MDCCXLIV. Folio. Pp. iv. 
1078.* {Brit. Mus.] 

The introductory review of the reigns of 
Charles and James occupies the whole of 
the above. The second volume containing 
the history of the reigns of William, Anne, 
and George I. appeared in 1746.* 

HISTORY (the) of England, during the 
reigns of the royal house of Stuart. 
Wherein the errors of the late histories 
are discover'd and corrected ; with 
proper reflections, and several original 
letters from King Charles II. King 
James II. Oliver Cromwell, &c. As 
also Lord Saville's famous forged letter 
of invitation, which brought the Scots 
into England in the year 1640, and 
gave occasion to the beginning of the 
civil wars. This letter being never 
before publish'd, led the Earl of 
Clarendon, Bishop Burnet, Mr. 
Echard, Dr. Welwood, and other 
writers, into egregious mistakes upon 
this head. To all which is prefix'd, 
some account of the liberties taken with 
Clarendon's History before it came to 
the press, such liberties as make it 
doubtful, what part of it is Clarendon's, 
and what not. The whole collected 
from the most authentick memoirs, 
manuscript and printed. By the 
author of the Critical history of 
England. [John Oldmixon.] 

London : M.DCC.XXX. Folio. Pp. xxi. 
781, 22.* {Brit Mus. '] 

HISTORY (a) of England for family use 
and the upper classes of schools. By 
the author of " An introduction to the 
history of England," " The Knights of 
St. John," " The three Chancellors," 
etc. [Augusta Theodosia Drane.] 
London : 1864. Octavo.* 

HISTORY (the) of England, for the use 
of schools and young persons. By 
Edward Baldwin, Esq. author of the 



History of Rome, and History of 
Greece, on a similar plan ; Outlines of 
Enghsh history, etc. etc. [William 
Godwin.] A new edition, carefully 
revised and corrected. Embellished 
with portraits. 

London : 1854. Duodecimo. Pp. viii. 
184.* [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 906.] 

HISTORY (the) of England from the 
earliest accounts to . . . George II. 
including the History of Scotland and 
Ireland. By an impartial hand. 
[Isaac KiMBER.] 
London : 1746. Octavo. \Brit. Mus.] 

HISTORY (a) of England from the 
first invasion by the Romans to the 
14th year of the reign of Queen 
Victoria. With conversations at the 
end of each chapter. By Mrs. Mark- 
ham. [Mrs Elizabeth Penrose.] For 
the use of young persons. New and 
revised edition. Sixty-eighth thousand. 
Illustrated with numerous woodcuts. 
London : 1853. Duodecimo. Pp. viii. 
581.* 

HISTORY (an) of England, in a series 
of letters from a nobleman to his son. 
[By Oliver GOLDSMITH.] [In two 
volumes.] 

London: mdcclxxii. Duodecimo.* 
[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 740.] 
This work has been ascribed to the Earl 
of Orrery and to Lord Lyttelton. 

HISTORY (a) of England, in which it is 
intended to consider men and events 
on christian principles. By a clergy- 
man of the Church of England. [Henry 
Walter.] [In seven volumes.] 

London, 1828-39. Duodecimo.* [London 
Cat.] 

HISTORY (a) of Europe during the 
middle ages. [By Samuel! Astley 
Dunham, LL.D.] [In four volumes.] 
London : 1833, 1834. Octavo.* 
Lardner's Cabinet Cyclopaedia. 

HISTORY (the) of faction, alias 
hypocrisy, alias moderation, from its 
first rise down to its present toleration 
in these kingdoms. Wherein its 
original and increase are set forth, its 
several contrivances to subvert the 
Church and State apparently detected, 
and the steps it has made towards 
getting into the supream power from 
the reformation to the rising of the 
last parliament, are consider'd. [By 
Col. Sackville Tufton.] 
London : 1705. Octavo.* 
Ascribed also to Charles Leslie. 



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HISTORY (the) of Fairford church, in 
Gloucestershire. [By Samuel Rudder.] 

Cirencester : mdcclxv. Octavo. No 
pagination.* [Bod^ 

HISTORY (the) of Faringdon, and the 
neighbouring towns & seats in Berk- 
shire. By a society of gentlemen. [By 
John Stone, organist of Faringdon.] 

Faringdon : 1798. Octavo. Pp. iv. 164.* 
[Bodl.\ 

HISTORY (a) of Ford Abbey, Dorset- 
shire : late in the county of Devon. 
[By Mrs M. Allen.] 

London : m.dccc.xlvi. Duodecimo.* 
[Davidson, Bib. Devon., p. 34.] 

HISTORY (the) of France from the 
earliest times, to the accession of 
Louis XVI, with notes critical and 
explanatory. By John Gifford. [John 
Richards Green.] In four volumes. 
London : 1793. Quarto. [Lowndes, Bib- 
liog. Man., p. 889.] 

HISTORY (the) of France, from the 
first establishment of that monarchy to 
the present Revolution. In three 
volumes. [By Rev. Charles Here- 
ford.] 

London. 1790. Octavo.* [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

Ascribed to Rev. John Adams. [Wait, 
Bib. Brit.] 

HISTORY (a) of France, with conversa- 
tions at the end of each chapter. By 
Mrs. Markham, author of the History of 
England. [Mrs Elizabeth Penrose.] 
For the use of young persons. In two 
volumes. 
London : MDCCCXXViii. Duodecimo.* 

HISTORY (the) of free masonry, drawn 
from authentic sources of information ; 
with an account of the Grand Lodge of 
Scotland, from its institution in 1736, 
to the present time, compiled from the 
records ; and an appendix of original 
papers. [By Sir David Brewster.] 
Edinburgh : 1804. Octavo. Pp. xx. 340.* 
[N. and Q., May 1863, p. 366.] Dedica- 
tion signed Alex. Lawrie. 

HISTORY of George Godfrey ; written 
by himself. In three volumes. [By 
Thomas Gaspey.] 
London : 1828. Duodecimo.* 

HISTORY of Germanyfrom the invasion 
of Germany by Marius to the battle of 
Leipzic 1813. On the plan of Mrs. 
Markham's histories^ for the use of 
young persons. [By Robert Bateman 
Paul, M.A.] 



London : 1847. Octavo. Pp. xii. 480. 
The introduction is signed R.B. P. [Boose 
and Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 432.] 

HISTORY (the) of Great Yarmouth. 
Collected from antient records, and 
other authentic materials. [By C. 
Parkins.] 

London. M DCC LXXVI. Octavo. Pp. 4. 
412.* 

HISTORY (the) of Greece. [By John 
Rigaud, B.D.] Published under 
the direction of the Committee of 
general literature and education, ap- 
pointed by the Society for promoting 
Christian knowledge. 
London : 1846. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 
184.* [Bodl.] 

HISTORY of Greece : from the earliest 
records of that country to the time in 
which it was reduced to a Roman pro- 
vince. For the use of schools and 
young persons. By Edward Baldwin, 
author of " The history of Rome," &c. 
[WiUiam Godwin.] A new edition, 
revised and improved with questions, 
by W. S. Kenny, author of " Why and 
because," and numerous school publica- 
tions. Illustrated with medallion por- 
traits and maps. 

London : 1862. Duodecimo. Pp. xii. 
222.* [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 906.] 

HISTORY of Greece from the earliest 
times to its final subjection to Rome. 
[By A. T. Malkin.] Published under 
the superintendence of the Society for 
the diffusion of useful knowledge. 

London : MDCCCXXIX. Octavo. Pp. 288.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORY (the) of Gustavus Ericson, 
king of Sweden ; with an introductory 
history of Sweden, from the middle 
of the twelfth century. By Henry 
Augustus Raymond, Esq. [Mrs. Sarah 
Scott.] 

London : 1761. Octavo.* [Brydges, 
Cens. Lit., iv. 266.] 

HISTORY (the) of Herbert Lake. By 
the author of "Anne Dysart," &c. 
[Christiana Jane Douglas.] In three 
volumes. 
London: 1854. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORY (the) of hereditary - right. 
Wherein its indefeasibleness, and all 
other such late doctrines, concerning 
the absolute power of princes, and the 
unlimited obedience of subjects, are 
fully and finally determin'd, by the 
Scripture standard of divine right. [By 
Robert Fleming.] 



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London, N. d. Octavo. Pp. 156.* [Wil- 
son, Hist, of Diss, Ch., ii. 483.] 
Both the preface and the book itself are 
signed F. T., being the first letter of Fleming 
and the last of Robert. 

HISTORY (the) of his sacred majesty 
Charles the II, king of England, Scot- 
land, France, and Ireland, defender of 
the faith, &c. Begun from the murder 
of his royal father of happy memory, 
and continued to this present year, 
1660. By a person of quality. [John 
DAUNCY.] 

London, 1660. Duodecimo. Pp. 20. b. t. 
236.* [Bodl.l Epistle Dedicatory signed 

" Hen. Foulis of Line. Coll. use to tell me 
yt John Dauncy of Putney near London, 
aged 21 was ye Author of this book." — 
MS. note in the handwriting of Wood. 

HISTORY (the) of Huntingdon. By 
R. C. [Robert Carruthers, master 
in Huntingdon Grammar School.] 
1824. [A^. and ^.,13 Jan. 1866, p. 33.] 

HISTORY (the) of Ilium or Troy: in- 
cluding the adjacent country, and the 
opposite coast of the Chersonesus of 
Thrace. By the author of "Travels in 
Asia Minor and Greece." [Richard 
Chandler, D.D.] 
London : 1802. Quarto. Pp. xvii. 167.* 

HISTORY (the) of Independency, with 
the rise, growth, and practices of that 
powerful! and restlesse faction. [By 
Clement Walker.] 
Printed in the yeare, 1648. . Quarto. Pp. 
5. b. t. 72.* 

See "Relations and observations," "Anar- 
chia Anglicana," "The High Court of 
Justice," and the next title. 

The fourth and last part. Con- 
tinued from the death of his late 
majesty. King Charles the First of 
happy memory, till the deaths of the 
chief of that Juncto. By T. M. Esquire, 
a lover of his king and country. 
[Clement Walker.] 
London, 1660. Quarto. Pp. 6. b. t. 124.* 
The four parts form " The com pleat history 
of Independency." 

HISTORY (the) of ingratitude, or a 
second part of Ancient precedents for 
modern facts. [By Thomas Burnet, 
son^of Bishop Burnet.] 
18 1 2 or 1 81 3. \Watt, Bib. Brit. Queen's 
Coll. Cat., p. 80.] 

HISTORY (the) of inland navigations. 
Particularly those of the Duke of 



Bridgwater and the intended one by 
Earl Gower. [By J. Brindley.] 
London: 1766. Octavo. \_W., Brit. Mus.] 

HISTORY (the) of Jack Connor. [By 
William Chaigneau.] 
1752. Duodecimo. [A^- and Q., 2 Jan. 
1864, p. II.] 

HISTORY (the) of Jamaica. Or, general 
survey of the antient and modern state 
of that island : with reflections on its 
situation, settlements, inhabitants, 
climate, products, commerce, laws, and 
government. [By Edward LONG.] In 
three volumes. Illustrated with copper 
plates. 
London : mdcclxxiv. Quarto. * 

HISTORY (the) of James Lovegrove, 
Esq ; [By James RIDLEY.] In two 
volumes. 

1 76 1, Duodecimo. [Wait, Bib. Brit. 
Man. Rev., xxiv. 352.] 

HISTORY (the) of Jemmy and Jenny 
Jessamy. In three volumes. By the 
author of The history of Betsy 
Thoughtless. [Eliza Heywood, nee 
Fowler.] 

London: M. DOC. LI II. Duodecimo.* [Watt, 
Bib. Brit.] 

HISTORY (the) of John Bull and his 
three sons ; written for the amusement 
and instruction of their numerous 
families and dependents, and addressed 
to all the gentle and simple readers in 
these dominions. By Peter Bullcalf. 
Qoseph Storrs FRY.] 
London, 1819. Octavo. J sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 820.] 

HISTORY (the) of John Juniper, Esq. 
alias Juniper Jack. Containing the 
birth, parentage, and education, life, 
adventures, and character of that most 
wonderful ^.nd surprizing gentleman. 
By the editor of The adventures of a 
guinea. [Charles JOHNSTON.] In 
three volumes. 
London : M DOC LXXXI. Duodecimo.* 

HISTORY (the) of Johnny Quae Geijus, 
the little foundling of the late Dr 
Syntax : a poem, by the author of the ' 
Three tours. [William Combe.] 
London : 1822. Octavo. Pp. 259.* 

HISTORY (the) of Joseph. A poem. 

In eight books. By the author of 

Friendship in death. [Elizabeth 
Rowe.] 

London : MDCCXXXVi. Octavo. Pp. 78. 
b. t.* 



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HIS 



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HISTORY (the) of Joseph consider'd : 
or, The moral philosopher vindicated 
against Mr. Samuel Chandler's Defence 
of the prime ministry and character 
of Joseph. Occasionally interspersed 
with moral reflexions on important 
subjects. By Mencius Philalethes. 
[Peter Annex.] 

London : mdccxliv. Octavo. Pp. iv. 
118.* [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 48.] 

HISTORY (the) of Lady Julia Mande- 
ville. In two volumes. By the trans- 
lator of Lady Catesby's letters. 
[Frances Brooke, nde Moore.] The 
third edition. 

Dublin: M,DCC,LXXV, Duodecimo.* [Watt, 
Bib. Brit.] 

HISTORY (the) of Leonora Meadow- 
son. By the author of Betsy Thought- 
less. [Eliza Heywood.] In two 
volumes. 
1 788. Duodecimo. 

HISTORY (a) of Madeira. With a 
series of twenty-seven coloured engrav- 
ings, illustrative of the costumes, 
manners, and occupations of the 
inhabitants of that island. [By 
William Combe?] 

London: 1821. Small folio. Pp. v. 118.* 
[Gent. Mag., May 1852, p. 467.] 

HISTORY (the) of maritime and inland 
discovery. [By William Desborough 
Cooley.] [In three volumes.] 
London: 1830. Octavo.* [M'Ctill. Lit. 
Pol. Econ., p. 151.] 
Lardner's Cabinet Cyclopaedia. 

HISTORY (the) of Martin. Being a 
proper sequel to The tale of a tub. 
With a digression concerning the 
nature, usefulness, and necessity of 
wars and quarrels. By the Rev. 

D n S 1. [Jonathan Swift, 

D.D.] To which is added, a dialogue 

between A P--e, Esq ; and Mr. 

C sC ffe, poets, in St. James's 

Park. 

London : MDCCXLII. Octavo. Pp. 24.* 

HISTORY (the) of Matthew Wald. 
[By John Gibson Lockhart.] 
Edinburgh and London. MDCCCXXIV. 
Octavo. Pp. 382. b. t.* 

HISTORY (the) of Mecklenburgh, from 
the first settlement of the Vandals in 
thatcountry,tothe present time; includ- 
ing a period of about three thousand 
years. [By Mrs Sarah Scott.] 
London : 1762, Octavo. [Brydges, Cens. 
Lit., iv. 292. Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 
1526.] 



HISTORY (the) of Michael Kemp, the 
happy farmers lad. [By Anne WOOD- 
ROOFFE.] 

Bath, 1819. Duodecimo.* 

HISTORY (the) of Miss Betsy Thought- 
less. [By Eliza Heywood.] In four 
volumes. 

London, m,d,cc,li. Duodecimo.* [Watt, 
Bib. Brit.] 

HISTORY (the) of Miss Clarinda Cath- 
cart, and Miss Fanny Renton. [By 
Mrs Jane Marshall.] In two 
volumes. 

London : 1765. Duodecimo. [Biog. 
Dram. ] 

HISTORY (the) of Miss Sally Sable. 
By the author of Memoirs of a Scotch 
family. [Mrs WOODFIN.] In two 
volumes. 

London: 1757. Duodecimo. [Watt, Bib. 
Brit.] 

HISTORY (the) of moderation ; or, the 
life, death and resurrection of mode- 
ration : together with her nativity, 
country, pedigree, kinred, character, 
friends, and also her enemies. Written 
by Hesychius Pamphilus : and now ^ 
faithfully translated out of the original. 
[By Richard Brathwayt.] 

London, 1669. Octavo. Pp. 14. b. t. 
114. II.* [BodL] 

Dedication and Epistle to the reader signed 
N. S. "A pretended translation from the 
work of an imaginary author." 

HISTORY of modern enthusiasm from 
the Reformation to the present times. 
[By Theophilus Evans.] 
1757. Octavo. [Leslie's Cat., 1843.] 

HISTORY (the) of modern Europe; 
with an account of the decline and fall 
of the Roman Empire, and a view of 
the progress of society from the 5th to 
the 18th century [1648] : in a series of 
letters from a nobleman to his son. 
[By William RusSELL, LL.D.] [In 
two volumes.] 
London : 1779. Octavo.* 
Pt. ii., 1 648- 1 763, 3 vols. 8vo, appeared 
under Dr Russell's name in 1784. He 
projected a third part (1763-83) but did not 
complete it. The work has been frequently 
reprinted with continuations. 

HISTORY (the) of Montanism, by a 
lay-gentleman. [Francis Lee, M.D.] 
[London, 1709.] Octavo. [Darling, Cyclop. 
Bibl.\ 
The above forms part (pp. 73-352) of a 



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work which bears the following title, — "The 
spirit of enthusiasm exorcised : in a sermon 
preach'd before the university of Oxford, 
&c. The fourth edition, much enlarg'd. 
By George Hickes, D.D. With two dis- 
courses occasioned by the New Prophets 
pretensions to inspiration and miracles : 
the first, the History of Montanism, by a 
lay-gentleman ; the other, the new pre- 
tenders to prophecy examin'd. By N. 
Spinckes, a presbyter of the Church of 
England. London, 1709," 8vo, 

HISTORY (the) of Mother Shipton ; 
containing an account of her strange 
and unnatural conception, her birth, 
life, actions and death : the corre- 
spondence she held with the devil, and 
many strange and wonderful things 
perform'd by her. Together with all 
the predictions and prophecies that 
have been made by her, and since ful- 
filled from the reign of King Henry 
the VII. to the third year of the late 
deceased sovereign lady Queen Ann : 
with several not yet fulfilled, apparently 
shewing the downfall of the late French 
king, and the happy condition of 
these kingdoms under her late 
majesty's successful and prosperous 
reign. [By Richard Head.] 

N. p. N. D. Quarto. Pp. 20.* [Bod/.] 

HISTORY (the) of Mr. John Welsh 
minister of the gospel at Aire. [By 
James KiRKTON, minister at Edin- 
burgh.] 

Edinburgh, 1703. Quarto. Pp. 34.* 
[Wodrozv's Correspondence, iii. 1 75.] 

HISTORY (the) of my pets. By Grace 
Greenwood. [Sarah Jane Clarke,. 
afterwards Mrs Lippincott.] Illustrated 
with four engravings. 

London : mdcccliii. Octavo. Pp. 80. 
b. t.* 

H I STO RY (the) of Napoleon Buonaparte. 
[By John Gibson Lockhart.] With 
engravings on steel and wood. Two 
volumes. 

London : MDCCCXXIX. Octavo.* 

HISTORY (a) of New-England. From 
the English planting in the yeere 1628. 
untill the yeere 1652. Declaring the 
forme of their government, civill, 
military, and ecclesiastique. Their 
wars with the Indians, their troubles 
v^ith the Gortonists, and other here- 
tiques. Their manner of gathering of 
churches, the commodities of the 
country, and description of the princi- 
pall towns and havens, with the great 
encouragements to increase trade 



betwixt them and Old England. 
With the names of all their governours, 
magistrates, and eminent ministers. 
[By Capt. Edward Johnson.] 

London, 1654. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. t. 239.* 
[Bodl.] Address to the reader signed T. H. 

HISTORY (the) of New South Wales. 
[By O'Hara.] 

London: 1817. Octavo.* 

HISTORY (a) of New York, from the 
beginning of the world to the end 
of the Dutch dynasty. Containing, 
among many surprising and curious 
matters, the unutterable ponderings of 
Walter the Doubter, the disastrous 
projects of William the Testy, and the 
chivalric achievements of Peter the 
Headstrong, the three Dutch governors 
of New Amsterdam : being the only 
authentic history of the times that ever 
hath been published. By Diedrich 
Knickerbocker, author of the Sketch 
Book. [Washington Irving.] A new 
edition. 

London : 1820. Octavo. Pp. 520.* 

HISTORY of nonconformity in War- 
minster. [By H. M. GUNN.] 

London : 1853. Octavo. Pp. 68.* \0l- 
phar Hamst, p. 59.] The dedication is 
signed H. M. G. A woodcut of Homing- 
sham Chapel on the title-page. 

HISTORY (the) of Nourjahad. By the 
editor of Sidney Bidulph. [By Mrs 
Frances Sheridan, nde Chamberlaine.] 

London ; MDCCLXVii. Octavo. Pp. 240. 
b. t.* \Biog. Dram.] 

HISTORY (the) of OHver Cromwel : 
being an impartial account of all the 
battles, sieges, and other military 
atchievements, wherein he was ingaged, 
in England, Scotland and Ireland. 
And likewise, of his civil administra- 
tions while he had the supream govern- 
i->"ent of these three kingdoms, till his 
death. Relating only matters of fact, 
without reflection or observation. By 
R. B. [Richard Burton.] 
London, 1692. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
176.* [Bodl.] 

HISTORY (the) of Ophelia. Pubhshed 
by the author of David Simple. 
[Sarah FIELDING.] In two volumes. 

London : mdcclx. Duodecimo.* 

HISTORY (the) of Oswestry from the 
earliest period ; its antiquities and 
customs : with a short account of the 
neighbourhood. Collected from various 



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authors, with much original informa- 
tion. [By William Price.] 
Oswestry: [1815.] Octavo.* [C/pcoit, m. 
1 143] 

HISTORY (the) of our customs, aids, 
subsidies, national debts, and taxes. 
From William the Conqueror, to the 

firesent year mdcclxi. Part I [-IV.] 
By Timothy CUNNINGHAM.] 
London : MDCCLXI. Octave* 
The 3d. ed., 1778, has the author's name. 

HISTORY of our own times. By the 
author of "The court and times of 
Frederick the Great." [Thomas 
Campbell.] [In two volumes.] 
London: 1843. Duodecimo.* 

HISTORY (the) of our Saviour Jesus 
Christ, related in the words of Scrip- 
ture. Containing, in order of time, all 
the events and discourses recorded in 
the four evangelists. With some short 
notes for the help of ordinary readers. 
[By John LoCKE.] 

London : 1 705. Octavo. [Cri(, Rev., Iv. 
474-1 

HISTORY (the) of passive obedience 
since the Reformation. [By Abednego 
Seller.] 

Amsterdam : 1689. Quarto. Pp. 12. 135.* 
\,Bodl.'\ 

HISTORY (the) of Poland. In one 
volume. [By Samuel Astley Dunham.] 
London: 1831. Octavo. Pp. xix. 324.* 

HISTORY (the) of Poland, from its 
origin as a nation to the commence- 
ment of the year 1795. To which is 
prefixed, an accurate account of the 
geography and government of that 
country, and the customs and manners 
of its inhabitants. [By Stephen 
Jones.] 

Dublin : 1795. Octavo. Pp. vii. 3. 500. 
15.* \Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

HISTORY (the) of Polybius, the Megalo- 
politan ; containing a general account 
of the transactions of the world and 
principally of the Roman people during 
the first and second Punick wars, &c. 
Translated by Sir H. S. [Henry 
Shears.] To which is added, a 
Character of Polybius and his writings, 
by Mr Dryden. In three volumes. 
London: 1693-8. Octavo. [PV.] 

HISTORY (the) of Pompey the Little; 
or, the life and adventures of a lap-dog. 
[By Francis COVENTRY.] 

London : 1751. Duodecimo.* [Lowndes, 
Bibliog. A/an.] 



HISTORY (the) of Pudica [Miss Sother- 
ton], a lady of N — rf — Ik. With an 
account of her five lovers ; viz. Dick 
Merryfellow, Count Antiquary [Mr. 
Earle], Young Squire Fog [Mr. Hare, 
Jun.], of Dumplin-Hall, Jack Shad- 
well of the Lodge [Mr Buxton], and 
Miles Dinglebob, of Popgun-hall, 
Esq; [Mr Branthwait]. Together 
with Miss Pudica's sense of the 
word Eclaircissement, and an epi- 
thalamium on her nuptials, by Tom 
Tenor, clerk of the parish. To the 
tune of, Green grow the rushes o'. By 
William Honeycomb, Esq ; [Richard 
Gardiner.] 

London : M.DCC.Liv. Octavo. Pp. 
99.* [Memoirs of Richard Gardiner, p. 
22.] 

HISTORY (the) of religion, as it has 
been managed by priestcraft, by 
a person of quality. [Sir Robert 
Howard.] 

London : 1694. Octavo.* [Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.] 
Reprinted in 1709. 

HISTORY (the) of religion, by an 
impartial hand. [Rev. James Murray.] 
In four volumes. 

London: 1764. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man. p. 2070.] 

HISTORY of revivals of religion in the 
British isles, especially in Scotland. 
By the author of the " Memoir of the 
Rev. M. Bruen." [Mrs Mary Grey 
Lundie Duncan.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXXXVI. Octavo. Pp. 
ii. b. t. 402.* 

HISTORY (the) of Richmond, in the 
county of York ; including a descrip- 
tion of the Castle, Friary, Easeby- 
Abbey, and other remains of antiquity 
in the neighbourhood. [By Christopher 
Clarkson.] 

Richmond : 18 14. Duodecimo. Pp. 436.* 
The above is superseded by "The history 
of Richmond in the county of York," 
published in 1821, with the author's name. 

HISTORY of Rome : from the building 
of the city to the ruin of the republic. 
For the use of schools and young 
persons. By Edward Baldwin, author 
of " The history of Greece," &c. 
[William Godwin.] A new edition, 
revised and improved with questions, 
by W. S. Kenny, author of " Why and 
because," and numerous school publica- 



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1148 



tions. Illustrated with medallion 

portraits and maps. 

London : 1 862, Duodecimo. Pp. xii. 

150.* 

HISTORY (the) of Rome, from the 
foundation of the city by Romulus, to 
the death of Marcus Antoninus. In 
three volumes. By the author of the 
History of France, in three volumes 
octavo. [Rev. Charles Hereford.] 
London. 1792. Octavo.* [Lowndes, 
Bihliog. Man.] 

Ascribed to Rev. John Adams. [Watt, 
Bib. Brit.] 

HISTORY (the) of St Andrews. [By 
William Barclay David Donald TURN- 
BULL.] [Reprinted from the Dublin 
Review.] 
N. p, [1844.] Octavo. Pp. 16.* 

HISTORY (a) of Sammy's bed not of 
down, nor a turn down, though it 
turned out down at last. Drawn by 
himself. [Charles Hawker, of the 
Ordnance Office.] 
London: 1857. Octavo. [tV.] 

HISTORY (the) of Sandford and Merton, 
a work intended for the use of children. 
[By Thomas Day.] [In three volumes.] 
The fifth edition corrected. 
London : MDCCXC. Duodecimo,* 

HISTORY (the) of Scotch-presbytery : 
being an epitome of The hind let loose, 
by Mr. Shields. With a preface by a 

f)resbyter of the Church of Scotland. 
Alexander Monro, D.D.] 
London, MDCXCii. Quarto. Pp. 55.* 

HISTORY (the) of sin and heresie 
attempted, from the first war that they 
rais'd in heaven : through their various 
successes and progress upon earth : to 
the final victory over them, and their 
eternal condemnation in hell. In some 
meditations upon the feast of St. 
Michael and all angels. [By Charles 
Leslie.] 
London : 1698. Quarto. Pp. 60.* 

HISTORY (the) of Sir Charles 
Grandison. In a series of letters 
published from the originals, by the 
editor of Pamela and Clarissa. 
[Samuel Richardson.] In seven 
volumes. To the last of which is 
added, an historical and character- 
istical index. As also, a brief history, 
authenticated by original letters, of the 
treatment which the editor has met 
with from certain booksellers and 
printers in Dublin ; including observa- 



tions on Mr. Faulkner's defence of 
himself, published in his Irish news- 
paper of Nov. 3. 1753. The third 
edition. 

London: m.dccliv. Duodecimo,* 

HISTORY (the) of Sr. Francis Drake. 
Exprest by instrumentall and vocall 
musick, and by art of perspective in 
scenes, &c. The first part. Re- 
presented daily at the cockpit in Drury- 
Lane at three after-noon punctually. 
[By Sir Wilham Davenant.] 

London, 1659, Quarto. Pp. 37. b. t.* 
[Brit. Mus.] \ 

HISTORY (the) of Sir George Ellison. 
[By Sarah Scott.] In two volumes. 

London: mdcclxvi. Duodecimo.* [Brydges, 
Cens. Lit., iv, 292.] 

HISTORY (the) of Sir John Perrott, 
Knight of the Bath, and Lord Lieutenant 
ot Ireland. [Published from the original 
MS., written about the latter end of 
the reign of Q. Elizabeth, by Richard 
Rawlinson.] 

London: 1728. Octavo. [W,, Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 1834.] 

HISTORY (the) of Sir Thomas Thumb. 
By the author of " The heir of Red- 
clyffe," " Heartsease," "The little duke," 
&c. &c. [Charlotte Mary YONGE.] 
Illustrated by J. B. 
Edinburgh: 1855. Octavo. [W.\ 

HISTORY (the) of Sir Wilham Har- 
rington. Written some years since, 
and revised and corrected by the late 
Mr. Richardson : now first published. 
[By Thomas Hull.] In four volumes. 

London : 1 77 1, Duodecimo. [Biog, Dram, 
Watt, Mon. Rev., xliv, 262,] 

HISTORY (the) of Spain and Portugal. 
[By Samuel Astley DUNHAM, LL.D.] 
[In five volumes.] 
London : 1832, 1833, Octavo.* 
Lardner's Cabinet Cyclopaedia. 

HISTORY (the) of Spain, from the 
establishment of the colony of Gades 
by the Phoenicians, to the death of 
Ferdinand, surnamed the Sage. By 
the author of the History of France. 
[Rev. Charles Hereford.] In three 
vols. 

London : 1793. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bib- 
liog. Man.] 

Ascribed to Rev, J, Adams. [Watt, Bib. 
Brit,] 



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HISTORY (the) of Switzerland. [By 
John Wilson.] 

London: 1832. Duodecimo. [IV.] 
Lardner's Cabinet Cyclopaedia. 

HISTORY (the) of the Abbey Church of 
St. Peter's, Westminster, its antiquities 
and monuments. [By William Combe.] 
In two volumes. 

London: MDCCCXii. Quarto.* [Genf. 
Mag., May 1852, p. 467.] 

HISTORY (the) of the Apostles creed : 
with critical observations on its several 
articles. The second edition. [By Sir 
Peter King, Lord Chancellor Ockham.1 

London, 1703. Octavo. Pp. 415.* [,Dar- 
litig. Cyclop. Bibl.\ 

HISTORY (a) of the art of engraving 
in mezzotinto, from its origin to the 
present times, including an account of 
the works of the earliest artists. [By 
James Chelsum, D.D.] 
"Winchester: m,dcc,lxxxvi. Duodecimo.* 
[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

HISTORY of the Azores, or Western 
Islands ; containing an account of the 
government, laws, and religion, the 
manners, ceremonies, and character of 
the inhabitants, and demonstrating the 
importance of these valuable islands 
to the British Empire. [By Capt. 
Thomas AsHE.] Illustrated by maps 
and other engravings. 

. London : 181 3. Quarto.* [N. and Q., 
Oct. 1868, p. 341.] 
Signed T. A. Captain Light Dragoons. 

HISTORY (the) of the Bible. Trans- 
lated from the French [of David 
Martin] by R. G. [Richard Gough] 
jur. in 1746. 

London : 1747. Folio. Pp. 612. Table, 
2 leaves ; at the end of which is printed, 
"Done at twelve years and a half old." 
[H^., Martin's Cat.] 

HISTORY (the) of the Bohemian per- 
secution, from the beginning of their 
conversion to Christianity in the year 
894. to the year 1632. Ferdinand the 
2 of Austria, reigning. In which the 
unheard of secrets of policy, counsells, 
arts, and dreadful judgements are 
exhibited. [By Joh. Amos Comenius.] 
London mdcl. Octavo. Pp. 5. b. t. 
376.* [Bodl.] 

HISTORY (the) of the campagnes in 
1548 and 1549. Being an exact ac- 
count of the martial expeditions per- 
form'd in those days by the Scots and 
French on the one side, and by the 



English and their foreign auxiliaries on 
the other. Done in French, under the 
title of. The Scots war, &c by Monsieur 
Beague, \sic] a French gentleman. 
Printed at Paris in the year 1556. 
With an introductory preface by the 
translator. [Patrick Abercromby.] 
Printed in the year, m.dcc.vii. Octavo. 
Pp. Ixxi. 128.* [Watt, Bib. Brit.] 
" The Preface was written by Mr. Craw- 
ford, our historiographer, now dead. The 
translator lies in saying it was his owne, but 
poor Crawford was dead." — MS. note in 
Dr David Laing's copy. 

HISTORY (the) of the Caribby-Islands, 
viz. Barbados, St. Christophers, St. 
Vincents, Martinico, Dominico, Bar- 
bouthos, Monserrat, Mevis, Antego, 
&c. in all XXVlll. In two books. 
The first containing the natural ; the 
second, the moral history of those 
islands. Illustrated with several pieces 
of sculpture, representing the most 
considerable rarities therein described. 
With a Caribbean - Vocabulary. [By 
Charles Caesar de Rochefort.] 
Rendered into English by John Davies 
of Kidwelly. 

London, 1666. Folio. Pp. 6. b. t. 351. 

15.* [Bar bier. Diet.] 

Abeille says the true author is Louis de 

Poincy. 

HISTORY (the) of the castle and town of 
Knaresbrough ; with remarks on Spof- 
forth, Rippon, Aldborough, Borough- 
bridge, Ribston, &c. [By Ely HAR- 
GROVE.] 

Knaresbrough. 1769. Octavo.* 
The third edition, published in 1782, has 
the author's name. 

HISTORY (the) of the Cathedral Church 
of Durham. [By C. Hunter.] Second 
edition. 
Durham: [1733.] Duodecimo. [Brit.Mus.] 

HISTORY (the) of the Chancery; re- 
lating to the judicial power of that 
court, and the rights of the masters. 
[By Samuel BURROUGHS.] 
London : 1 726. Duodecimo. * 

HISTORY of the Christmas festival, the 
new year, and their peculiar customs. 
[By George Newcomb.] 

Westminster : M,DCCC,XLiii. Duodecimo. 
Pp. 72.* [Bodl.] 

Presentation copy from the author. 

HISTORY of the church and parish of 
St. Cuthbert, or West Kirk of Edin- 
burgh. By the author of the Histories 



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1152 



of the Reformation, Christian Church, 
&c. [William SiME.] 

Edinburgh: 1829. Duodecimo.* [Adv. 
Lid.] 

HISTORY (the) of the Church of Great 
Britain, from the birth of our Saviour, 
until the year of our Lord, 1667. With 
an exact succession of the bishops, and 
the memorable acts of many of them. 
Together with an addition of all the 
English cardinals; and the several 
orders of the English monks, friars, and 
nuns, in former ages. [By W, Geaves.] 

London, 1675. Quarto. Pp. 12. b. t. 441. 
16.* [Bod/.] 

Ascribed to George Geeves. [Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORY of the church, parish, and 
manor of Howden. [By Thomas 
Clarke.] 

Howden : mdcccl. Octavo. Pp. 88. 
[Boyne's Yorkshire Library, p. 171.] 

HISTORY (a) of the Churches in Eng- 
land and Scotland, from the Reformation 
to this present time. By a clergyman. 
[James Murray.] [In three volumes.] 

Newcastle upon Tyne : 1771. Octavo.* 
[Sig. Lib.] 

HISTORY (the) of the civil war in 
America, Vol I. Comprehending the 
campaigns of 1775, 1776, and 1777. 
Byan officer of the army. [Capt. Hall.] 
1780. Octavo. [Rich, Bib. Amer.,'\.2%'i).] 
No more published. 

HISTORY (the) of the civil wars in 
Germany, from the year 1630 to 1635 : 
also, genuine memoirs of the wars of 
England, in the unhappy reign of 
Charles the First ; containing the 
whole history of those miserable times, 
until the king lost his head on the 
scaffold, in the memorable year 1648. 
Written by a Shropshire gentleman, who 
personally served under the king of 
Sweden, in Germany ; and on the 
royal side, during the unhappy contests 
in England. [By Daniel Defoe.] 
Newark : 1782. Octavo. Pp. vii. 376.* 
The above work was edited by E. Staveley ; 
and is generally known as Memoirs of a 
Cavalier, &c., q.v. 

HISTORY (the) of the Colleges of Win- 
chester, Eton, and Westminster ; with 
the Charter- House, the schools of 
St. Paul's, Merchant Taylors, Harrow, 
and Rugby, and the Free - school 
of Christ's Hospital. [By William 
Combe?] 

London: M.DCCC. XVI. Quarto.* 



HISTORY of the colonization of the 
free states of antiquity, applied to the 
present contest between Great Britain 
^nd her American colonies. With 
reflections concerning the future settle- 
ment of these colonies. [By William 
Barron.] 

London: M,DCC,LXXVii. Quarto.* 
\M'Cull. Lit. Pol. Econ., p. 90.] 

HISTORY of the common law of Eng- 
land. Written by a learned hand. 
[Sir Matthew Hale.] 
In the Savoy : 1713. Octavo. [Brit. Mus.] 

HISTORY (the) of the convocation of 
the prelates and clergy of the province 
of Canterbury, summon'd to meet at 
the cathedral church of St. Paul, Lon- 
don, on February 6. 1700. Faithfully 
drawn from the journal of the upper, 
and from the narrative and minutes of 
the lower-house. [By White Kennett, 
D.D.] 

London : 1702. Quarto. Pp. xxxii. 12. 
252.* [Bodl.] 

HISTORY of the Covenanters of Scot- 
land. By the author of the Histories 
of the Reformation, Christian Church, 
&c. [WilHam SiME.] [In two volumes.] 

Edinburgh : M.DCCC.xxx. Duodecimo.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORY (the) of the damnable popish 
plot in its various branches & progress. 
Published for the satisfaction of the 
present and future ages, by the authors 
of the Weekly pacquet of advice from 
Rome. [By Henry Care.] 

London : 1680. Octavo.* 

HISTORY (the) of the desertion, or an 
account of all the publick affairs in 
England, from the beginning of 
September 1688. to the twelfth of 
February following. With an answer 
to a piece [by Jeremy Collier] call'd 
The desertion discussed : in a letter to 
a country gentleman. By a person 
of quahty. [Edmund BOHUN.J [In 
two parts.] 

London, MDCLXXXix. Quarto. Pp. 4. 
b. t. 168.* 

HISTORY of the early Church from the 
first preaching of the Gospel to the 
council of Nicea. For the use of 
young persons. By the author of 
'Amy Herbert.' [Elizabeth Missing 
Sewell.] 

London 1859. Duodecimo. Pp. viii. 2. 
383.* 



1153 



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1154 



HISTORY (the) of the English & Scotch 
presbytery. Wherein is discovered 
their designes and practises for the 
subversion of government in Church 
and State. Written in French, by an 
eminent divine of the Reformed Church, 
[Isaac Basire, D.D.?] and now 
Englished [by Matthevi^ Playford, 
minister of Stanmore, Middlesex]. 

Printed in Villa Franca. Anno Dom. 1659. 
Pp. 56. 324.* 

The following MS. note on the title-page of 
the 2d edition, in the handwriting of 
Thomas Rud, librarian in the Cathedral 
Church of Durham, may throw some light 
on the authorship. "The French original 
is dedicated to Charles 2d by the Author, 
M. F. perhaps Molineus Filius, Peter the 
son of Peter, D.D. and prsebendary of 
Canterbury, who writ Regii sanguinis 
clamor ad caelum. Ant. Wood (Ath. 
Oxon. V. I. p. last) makes Dr. Basire to be 
the author of it, but ye Drs son, John B. 
never heard his father speak of it. Ye book 
was writ abt 1650. v. p. 203. Du Moulin in 
ye pref. to ye 2d book of his Lat. poems, 
says he writ Gallica Diatriba justi voluminis 
in defence of the Church & states ys in 
ye book." 

The authorship of the above has also been 
ascribed to John Bramhall, Bishop of 
Derry. 

HISTORY (the) of the English stage, 
from the Restauration to the present 
time ; including the lives, characters, 
and amours of the most eminent actors 
and actresses ; with instructions for 
public speaking; wherein the action 
and utterance of the bar, stage, and 
pulpit are distinctly considered. By 
Mr Thomas Betterton. [By William 
Oldys.] 

London : 174 1. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bib- 
Hog. Man., p. 166, N. and Q., Feb. 1869, 
p. 168.] Partly collected from Betterton's 
papers. 

HISTORY (the) of the excellence and 
decline of the constitution, religion, 
laws, manners, and genius of the 
Sumatrans ; and of the restoration 
thereof in the reign of Amurath the 
Third. [By John Shebbeare, M.D.] 
London: 1760. Octavo. [IVatt, Bib, 
Brit. Crit. Rev., xiii. 392.] 

HISTORY (the) of the execrable Irish 
rebellion, trac'd from many preceding 
acts to the grand eruption the 23. of 
October 1641, and thence pursued to 
the Act of settlement 1662. [By 
Edmund Borlase.] 

London, 1680. Folio.* \Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man,} 



According to Ant k Wood, much of this 
book is taken from another, entitled. The 
Irish rebellion (Lond. 1646, 4to), written 
by Sir John Temple, Knt 

HISTORY (the) of the famous edict of 
Nantes : containing an account of all 
the persecutions, that have been in 
France from its first publication to this 
present time. Faithfully extracted 
from all the publick and private 
memoirs, that could possibly be 
procured. Printed first in French, by 
the authority of the States of Holland 
and West-Friezland. And now trans- 
lated into English. With Her 
Majesties royal privilege. [The author 
of the original work, printed at Delft, 
1693, 95, and consisting of five volumes, 
was Elie Benoist, who signs the 
Epistle dedicatory, B. M. A. D. i.e, 
Benoist, minister at Delft. The trans- 
lation is by Cooke, who signs the 

Epistle dedicatory to the Queen.] 

Vols. I., II. 

London, MDCXCiv. Quarto. [Bril. Mus.\ 

HISTORY of the five wise philosophers, 
or wonderful relation of the life of 
Jehosaphat the hermit. By N. H. 
[N. Herrick.] 

London, 17 1 1. Octavo. [Bliss' Cat., 
138.] 

HISTORY (the) of the flagellants, or the 
advantages of discipline ; being a 
paraphrase and commentary on the 
Historia Flagellantium of the Abbd 
Boileau, Doctor of the Sorbonne, 
Canon of the Holy Chapel &c. By 
somebody who is not Doctor of the 
Sorbonne. [John Louis Delolme.] 
London: N. D. Quarto. Pp. 340.* [Brit. 
Mus.] 

HISTORY (the) of the grand rebellion : 
containing, the most remarkable trans- 
actions from the beginning of the reign 
of King Charles I. to the happy 
restoration. Together with the impar- 
tial characters of the most famous and 
infamous persons, for and against the 
monarchy. Digested into verse. 
Illustrated with about a hundred heads, 
of the worthy Royalists and other 
principal actors ; drawn from the 
original paintings of Vandike, An. 
More, Dobson, Cor. Johnson, and other 
eminent painters ; and engraved by the 
best modem artists ; as appears by 
their names in the list annexed to the 
first volume. Useful for all that have, 
or shall buy the Lord Clarendon, or 
other historians of those times. In 



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1 1 56 



three volumes. The two first end with 
the murder of King Charles I. The 
third ends with the restoration of King 
Charles II. To which is added an 
appendix of several valuable tracts, 
refer'd to by the Lord Clarendon, 
Sir R. Baker, T. Hobbs of Malms. 
and other authors, from whence this 
work was taken. [By Edward Ward.] 
London : MDCCXill. Octavo.* [Brif. 
Mus.] 

HISTORY (the) of the great plague in 
London, in the year 1665. Containing, 
observations and memorials of the 
most remarkable occurrences, both 
public and private, that happened 
during that dreadful period. By a 
citizen, who lived the whole time in 
London. To which is added, a journal 
of the plague at Marseilles, in the year 
1720. [By Daniel Defoe.] 
London : 1754. Octavo. Pp. 376. b. t.* 

HISTORY (the) of the gunpowder- 
treason, collected from approved 
authors, as well Popish as Protestant. 
[By John WILLIAMS, D.D., Bishop of 
Chichester.] 
London, 1678. Quarto.* [Bod/.] 

HISTORY (a) of the Hebrew monarchy 
from the administration of Samuel to 
the Babylonish captivity. [By Francis 
William Newman.] 

London: MDCCCXLVii. Octavo. Pp. vii. 
370.* 

HISTORY (the) of the Honourable 
Edward Mortimer. By a lady. [Albinia 
GWYNN.] In two volumes. 

London : 1785. Duodecimo. [European 
Mag. Mon. Rev.., Ixxxiii. 465.] 

HISTORY (the) of the Honourable Mrs. 
Rosemont and Sir Henry Cardigan, in 
a series of letters. [By Miss Elliot.] 
In two volumes. 

London: 178 1. Octavo. [European Mag.,, 
iii. 365.] 

HISTORY (the) of the House of Estd, 
from the time of Forrestus until the 
death of Alphonsus the last Duke of 
Ferrara : with an account of the 
pretended devolution of that Dutchy 
unjustly usurped by Clement VIII. 
Wherein hkewise the most considerable 
revolutions of Italy from^the year 452. 
to the year 1598. are briefly touched. 
[By James Craufurd.] 
London, M DC Lxxxi. Octavo. 14 leaves 
unpaged : pp. 291.* [Adv. Lib.] 
Ascribed also to David Craufurd of 
Drumsoy, 



HISTORY (the) of the House of 
Orange ; or, a brief relation of the 
glorious and magnanimous atchieve- 
ments of his Majesties renowned 
predecessors, and likewise of his own 
heroick actions till the late wonderful 
revolution. Together with the history 
of WiUiam and Mary King and Queen 
of England, Scotland, France and 
Ireland, &c. Being an impartial 
account of the most remarkable 
passages and transactions in these 
kingdoms from their Majesties happy 
accession to the throne to this time. 
By R. B. [Richard BURTON.] 

London, 1693. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
180.* [Bodl.] 

HISTORY (the) of the human oeconomy. 
By a member of the Royal College of 
Physicians in London. [Whitlock 
NiCHOLL, M.D., of Ludlow, Salop.] 
From the London Medical Repository 
for July and August. 
London : Octavo. Pp. 1 9. (No title.) 
[W.] 

HISTORY (a) of the Indian revolt and 
of the expeditions to Persia, China 
and Japan. 1856-7-8. . . [By George 

DODD.] 

London : 1859. Octavo. Preface signed 

G. D. 

HISTORY (the) of the Indulgence 
shewing its rise, conveyance, progress 
and acceptance : together with a 
demonstration of the unlawfulness 
thereof, and an answer to contrary 
objections : as also a vindication of 
such, as scruple to hear the Indulged. 
By a Presbyterian. [John Brown, 
minister of Wamphray.] 

Printed in the year MDCLXXViii. Quarto. 
Pp. 162.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORY (the) of the Inquisition as it 
is exercised at Goa, giving an account 
of the horrid cruelties which are 
exercised therein. Written in French 
by the ingenious Monsieur Dellon 
who laboured five years under those 
severities ; with an account of his 
deliverance. Translated into English 
[by Henry Wharton]. 

London : 1688. Quarto. Pp. 70.* [Athen. 
Cat. {Stip.), p. 206.] 

HISTORY of the Inquisition, from its 
establishment, to the present time ; 
with an account of its procedure, and 
narratives of its victims. [By C. H. 
Davie.] 

Liverpool : 1850, Duodecimo. [Mendham 
Collection Cat., p. 92.] 



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1158 



HISTORY (a) of the island of Anglesey, 
from its first invasion by the Romans, 
until finally acceded to the Crown of 
England : together with a distinct 
description of the towns, harbours, 
villages, and other remarkable places 
in it ; and of several antiquities relating 
thereto never before made public. 
Serving as a supplement to Rowland's 
Mona antiqua restaurata. To which 
are also added, Memoirs of Owen 
Glendowr : who in the reign of Henry 
IV. claimed the principality of Wales, 
as heir to Llewelin last Prince thereof. 
Transcribed from a MS. in the Library 
of Jesus College, Oxford : to which 
are subjoined, notes historical and 
illustrative. The whole collected from 
authentic remains. [By Nicholas 
Owen.] 

London; M.DCC.LXXV. Quarto.* [JV. 
and Q., Nov. 1865, p. 437.] 
Ascribed to J. Thomas. [Adv. Li6.] 

HISTORY (a) of the Jesuits ; to which 
is prefixed a reply to Mr. Dallas's 
Defence of that Order. [By John 
POYNDER.] In two volumes. 

London : 1816. Octavo.* 

HISTORY (the) of the Jews. [By Henry 
Hart MiLMAN.] Three volumes. 
London : MDCCCXXIX. Duodecimo.* 

HISTORY (the) of the Jews, from the 
call of Abraham to the birth of Christ. 
[By George Stokes.] [In two volumes.] 
London, 1841. Duodecimo.* [J^ev. T. H. 
Horne.\ 

HISTORY (the) of the Jews, from the 
taking of Jerusalem by Titus to the 
present time : comprising a narrative 
of their wanderings, persecutions, 
commercial enterprises, and literary 
exertions ; with an account of the 
various efforts made for their conver- 
sion. [By James A. HuiE.] 
Edinburgh : MDCCCXL. Octavo, " {His 
^'■History of Missions."'] 

HISTORY of the Kentish petition. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 

London: 1701. Quarto. [Wilson, Life 
of Defoe, 23.] 

HISTORY (the) of the kingdom of 
Ireland. Being an account of all the 
battles, sieges and other considerable 
transactions both civil and military, 
during the late wars there, till the 
entire reduction of that countrey by the 
victorious arms of our most gracious 
soveraign, King WiUiam, To which 



is prefixed, a brief relation of the 
ancient inhabitants, and first conquest 
of that nation by King Henry II. and 
of all the remarkable passages in the 
reign of every king to this time : par- 
ticularly the horrid rebellion and 
massacre in 1641. With the popish 
and arbitrary designs that were carried 
on there, in the last reigns. By R. B. 
[Richard Burton.] 

London, 1693. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
182.* [Bodl.] 

HISTORY (the) of the kingdom of 
Scotland, from Fergus the first king, 
to the commencement of the union of 
the two kingdoms of Scotland and 
England, in the sixth year of the reign 
of our late sovereign Queen Anne, 
Anno 1707. Wherein several mistakes 
of Buchanan, and other of the common 
writers of the history of Scotland, are 
refuted : with an account of several 
remarkable occurrences of that ancient 
kingdom never before published ; 
particularly, of the horrid murder of 
the Glenco men in the year 1692. To 
which is added, an account of the 
rebellion in Scotland in the year 17 15, 
and of the tryal of the Lord Boling- 
broke by the Pretender and his Lords 
at Avignon. As also, a description of 
the kingdom of Scotland, and the 
isles thereunto belonging ; with the 
names, surnames, and titles of the 
peers, with the dates of their creation ; 
the names of the clans and families of 
distinction, and the laws and govern- 
ment in Church and State. By J. W. 
Qames Wallace] M.D. 

Dublin, M.DCC.xxiv. Quarto.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HISTORY (the) of the Kings Majesties 
affairs in Scotland, under the conduct 
of the most Honourable James Marques 
of Montrose, Earle of Kincardin, &c. 
and Generall Governour of that king- 
dome, in the years, 1644, 1645, & 1646. 
[Translated from the Latin of George 
WiSHART, Bishop of Edinburgh.] 

Printed in the year, 1648. Quarto. Pp. 
112.* 

HISTORY (the) of the last parhament : 
began at Westminster, the tenth day 
of February, in the twelfth year of the 
reign of King WiUiam, An. Dom. 1700. 
[By James Drake, M.D.] To which 
is added, the Short defence of the last 
parliament, &c. by the same author. 
The second edition. 

London : MDCCii. Octavo. Preface &c., 
14 leaves; pp. 212.* [Brit. Mus.] 



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1160 



HISTORY (the) of the late English 
rebellion deduced from its first flame 
in 1640, and continued to the quench- 
ing thereof by His Majesties happy 
Restauration, 1660. By W. T. To 
which is added Fundamentum patriae : 
or, Englands settlement, being a view 
of the state affairs in this kingdom, 
since His Majesties restauration, to 
the year 1663. [By Younger.] 

London, printed for Tho. Rooks, at the 
Lamb and Ink bottle, at the east end of 
Pauls ; who makes and sells the best ink 
for records. 1665. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. t. 76. 

HISTORY (an) of the late revolution in 
Sweden, which happened on the 19th 
of August, 1772, Containing, in three 
parts, the abuses, and the banishment 
of liberty in that kingdom. Written 
by a gentleman who was a Swede. 
[George Sthalberg.] 

Edinburgh, printed for the author, 1776. 
Octavo.* [Adv. Ltd.] 

HISTORY of the late revolution in the 
Dutch Republic. [By George Ellis.] 

[London :] 1789. Quarto. [W., Martin's 
Cat.} 

HISTORY (the) of the life and adventures 
of Mr. Duncan Campbell, a gentleman, 
who, tho' deaf and dumb, writes down 
any stranger's name at first sight ; with 
their future contingencies of fortune. 
Now living in Exeter Court, over- 
against the Savoy in the Strand. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 

London : M.DCC.xx. Octavo.* [Wilson, 
Life of Defoe, 171.] 

HISTORY (the) of the life and death of 
Sr. Thomas More, Lord High Chancel- 
lor of England, in King Henry the 
Eight's time. Collected by J. H, Gent. 

[John HODDESDON.] 

London, 1662. Duodecimo. Pp. 10. b. t. 

178.* 

The edition published at London, 1652, 

8vo, has the dedication signed J. Hoddes- 

don. 

HISTORY (the) of the life and reign of 
Mary Queen of Scots, and Dowager of 
France. Extracted from original re- 
cords, and writers of credit. [By 
Dr. Samuel J ebb.] 

London: 1725. Octavo. [W^ 

HISTORY (the) of the life of Reginald 
Pole. [By Thomas PHILLIPS.] In 
two volumes. The second edition. 

London : MDCCLXVII. Octavo.* [Aber- 
deen Li6.] 

IL K 



HISTORY of the hfe of the Duke of 
Espernon [by Guillaume Girard] ; 
englished by C. Cotton. 

London: 1670. Folio. [JV.] 

HISTORY of the life, reign, and death 
of Edward II. king of England, and 
lord of Ireland. With the rise and fall 
of his great favourites, Gaveston and 
the Spencers. Written by E. F. 
[Henry Cary, first Lord Viscount 
Falkland] in the year 1627. And 
printed verbatim from the original. 

London : 1680. Folio. Pp. 2. b. t. 160. 

4.* [Bod/.] 

Ascribed also to Edward Fannant. 

HISTORY of the lives and reigns of the 
kings of Scotland, from Fergus the 
First, and continued to the Union. 
By an impartial hand. [Richard 
Rowlands.] 

Dublin : 1722. Quarto. 

HISTORY of the man after God's own 
heart. [By Archibald Campbell, son 
of Dr. Archibald Campbell, professor 
of Church History in the University of 
St. Andrews.] 

London : mdcclxiv. Octavo. Pp. xxvi 

107.* [JV. and Q., 15 Sep. 1855, p. 204, 

205.] 

This has been ascribed to Peter Annet 

and John Noorthouck. 

H ISTORY (a) ofthe military transactions 
of the British nation in Indostan, from 
the year MDCCXLV. To which is pre- 
fixed a Dissertation on the establish- 
ments made by Mahomedan con- 
querors in Indostan. [By Robert 
Orme.] 

London : M.DCC.LXiii. Quarto.* 
In the above work, the narrative ends with 
the year 1755. A second volume, in two 
parts, continuing the history to 1 761, was 
published in 1778. 

HISTORY (the) ofthe minority; during 
the years 1762, 1763, 1764, and 1765. 
exhibiting the conduct, principles, and 
views of that party. [By John Almon.] 
The fourth impression. 

London : printed in the year MDCCLXV ; 
and re-printed, with some additions, in the 
year mdcclxvi. Pp. xii. 332.* 
On the back of the title-page is the follow- 
ing note : — The first impression of this 
work, which consisted of only twelve 
copies, was privately printed in the year 
1765. The second impression, which was 
a very large one, and in which there were 
several additions, was pubhshed at the 
beginning of June, 1766. The third 



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1 162 



impression, which was likewise large, about 
the middle of the same month. And the 
fourth impression, which was still larger, 
about the latter end of the succeeding 

July. 

HISTORY (the) of the modern 
Protestant divines. [By Donald 
LUPTON.] 

London: 1637. Octavo. Pp. 364. [Darling, 
Cyclop. £i6l.] 

HISTORY (the) of the most remarkable 
life, and extraordinary adventures of 
the truly honourable Colonel Jacque, 
vulgarly called Colonel Jack, who was 
born a gentleman, put apprentice to a 
pick-pocket, flourished six-and-twenty 
years a thief, and was then kidnapped 
to Virginia ; came back a merchant ; 
was five times married to four whores ; 
went into the wars ; behaved bravely ; 
got preferment ; was made Colonel of 
a regiment ; returned again to England; 
followed the fortunes of the Chevalier de 
St. George ; was taken at the Preston 
rebellion ; received his pardon from the 
late king, is now at the head of his 
regiment in the service of the Czarina, 
fighting against the Turks, completing 
a life of wonders, and resolves to die 
a general. Written by the author of 
Robinson Crusoe. [Daniel Defoe.] 

London. 1722. Octavo. [Wilson, Life 
of Defoe, 176.] 

HISTORY (the) of the most Serene 
House of Brunswick-Lunenburgh, in 
all the branches thereof, from its origin, 
to the death of Queen Anne. Contain- 
ing the illustrious actions of those 
princes, both in peace and war ; with 
many curious memoirs concerning the 
succession of that family to the crown 
of Great Britain, &c. Also a political 
description of his present Majesty's 
dominions in Germany : his genealogy 
from the original, done at Brunswick, 
since his happy accession to the 
throne ; and an appendix of ancient 
records, and other valuable papers. 
[By David JONES.] The second 
edition. 

London : mdccxvi. Octavo. Pp. 20. 
461. 15.* Dedication signed D. J. 

HISTORY of the mutiny at Spithead 
and the Nore ; with an enquiry into 
its origin and treatment : and sug- 
gestions for the prevention of future 
discontent in the Royal Navy. [By 
W. Johnson Neale.] 

London : mdcccxlii. Octavo. Pp. xii. 
415.* No. Ixxx. of the Family Library. 



HISTORY (the) of the office of Stadt- 
holder, from its origin to the present 
times. Translated from the original 
[of the Abbd Raynal] published at the 
Hague [in 1747]. 
1787. Octavo. [Barbier, Did.] 

HISTORY of the oracles and the cheats 
of the pagan priests. [By Bernard le 
Bovier de Fontenelle.] [Taken 
entirely from Van Dale's book.} 
London: 1688. Octavo. [Darling, Cyclop. 
Bibl.] 

HISTORY (the) of the original and pro- 
gress of ecclesiastical revenues : wherein 
is handled according to the laws, both 
ancient and modern, whatsoever con- 
cerns matters beneficial, the regale, 
investitures, nominations and other 
rights attributed to princes. Written 
in French by a learned priest [Richard 
Simon], and now done into English. 

London : 1685. Octavo.* 

HISTORY (the) of the parish and 
abbey of Hayles, in Gloucestershire. 
Proposed as a specimen of a new 
history of that county. [By Samuel 
Rudder.] 
N. p. 1768. Folio. Pp. I. b. t. 7.* [Bodl.^ 

HISTORY (a) of the parliament of 
Great Britain, from the death of Queen 
Anne to the death of King George the 
First. [By John Almon.] 

London : 1764. Octavo. [Watt, Bib. 
Brit.] 

HISTORY (the) of the Picts containing 
an account of their original, language, 
manners, government, religion, bounds 
and limits of their kingdom. Also 
their most memorable battles with the 
Britains, Romans, Scots, &c. untill 
their final overthrow or extirpation. 
With a catalogue of their kings, and 
of the Roman governours who fought 
against them and the Scots. And at 
the end is added a Clavis, explaining 
the proper names and difficult words 
of the history. [Probably by Henry 
Maule, of Melgum.] 
Edinburgh, M.DCC.vi. Octavo. Pp. 10. 
87.* 

The advertisement says — " The author of 
this history is not so certainly known, some 
name Sir James Balfour Lyon King at 
arms in K. Charles I. time for the author 
of it, because the original manuscript in 
the Lawyers Library at Edinburgh seems 
to be the same hand with his annals which 
unquestionablie is an autograph. But 
others more probably think that Henry 



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Maule of Melgum is the author since he 
subscribes his name to the copy of verses 
which is subjoyned to this." 

HISTORY of the political connection 
between England and Ireland, from 
the reign of Henry II. to the present 
time. [By William Barron, professor 
in the University of St. Andrews.] 

London : M, DCC, LXXX. Quarto.* {Brit. 
Mus.] 

HISTORY of the political life and 
public services, as a senator and as a 
statesman, of the Right Honourable 
Charles James Fox, one of his Majesty's 
principal Secretaries of State. [By 
Rev. John MoiR.] 

London : 1783. Octavo.* {European 
Mag., iv. 126. 

Ascribed to Dr. French Lawrence. {Bib. 
Parnana, p. 401.] 

HISTORY (a) of the political life of the 
Right Honourable William Pitt ; in- 
cluding some account of the times in 
which he lived. By John Gilford, Esq. 
[John Richards Green.] In three 
volumes. 

London : 1809. Quarto.* 

HISTORY (the) of the principal dis- 
coveries and improvements in the 
several arts and sciences : particularly 
the great branches of commerce, navi- 
gation, and plantation in all parts of 
the known world. [By Daniel Defoe.] 

London ; MDCCXXVii. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
307. 5.* {Aiken Cat. {Sup,), p. 46.] 

HISTORY of the principal states of 
Europe, from the peace of Utrecht. 
[By Lord John, now Earl RUSSELL.] 
[In two volumes.] 

London; 1826. Octavo. {Aiken. Cat., p. 
' 271.] 

HISTORY (the) of the proceedings in 
the case of Margaret, commonly called 
Peg, only lawful sister to John Bull, 
Esq. [By Adam FERGUSON, LL.D.] 

London: MDCCLXi. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. 
t. 188.* 

HISTORY (a) of the rebellion in Scot- 
land in 1745-46. [By Dougald 
Graham.] New edition. 

Aberdeen : 1850. Duodecimo. Pp. 164. 
b. t.* {A. Jerziise.'] 

HISTORY (the) of the rebellion in 1745 
and 1746; extracted from the Scots 
Magazine : with an appendix contain- 
ing an account of the trials of the 



rebels ; the Pretender's and his son's de- 
clarations, &c. [By Francis DOUGLAS, 
bookseller.] 

Aberdeen : M, DCC, LV. Duodecimo.* {Adv. 
Lib.] 

HISTORY (the) of the rebellion, 1745 
and 1746. Containing, a full account 
of its rise, progress and extinction. 
The character of the Highlanders, and 
their chieftains. All the declarations 
of the Pretender, and the journal of his 
marches through England, as published 
by himself; with observations. Like- 
wise, a particular description of all the 
battles, skirmishes and sieges, with 
many incidents hitherto not made 
publick. By an impartial hand, who 
was an eye-witness to most of the facts. 
[Andrew Henderson, M.A.] 

Printed at Edinburgh. mdccxlviii. 
Octavo. Pp. 200. b. t. * {Fiskwick's Lanca- 
shire Lib. , 304. ] 

HISTORY (the) of the Reformation and 
other ecclesiastical transactions in and 
about the Low-Countries, from the 
beginning of the eighth century down to 
the famous Synod of Dort, inclusive. 
In which all the revolutions that hap- 
pen'd in Church and State on account 
of the divisions between the Protestants 
and Papists, the Arminians and Cal- 
vinists, are fairly and fully represented 
by the Reverend and learned Mr. 
Gerard Brandt, late professor of 
divinity, and minister to the Protes- 
tant Remonstrants at Amsterdam. 
Faithfully translated from the original 
Low-Dutch [by John Chamberlayne]. 
[In four volumes.] 
London; 1720-3. Folio. {W.] 

HISTORY (the) of the reigns of Henry 
the Seventh, Henry the Eighth, 
Edward the Sixth and Queen Mary : 
the first written by the Right 
Honourable Francis [Bacon] Lord 
Verulam, Viscount St Alban : the 
other three by the Right Honourable 
and Right Reverend Father in God, 
Francis Godwyn, Lord Bishop of 
Hereford. [Translated by Morgan 
Godwyn, son of the bishop.] 
London: 1676. Folio. {W.] 

HISTORY (the) of the remarkable life 
of John Sheppard. Containing a par- 
ticular account of his many robberies 
and escapes, &c. &c. Including his 
last escape from the castle at 
Newgate. [By Daniel Defoe.] 

[London :] 1724. Octavo. {Lce^s Defoe, 
224.] 



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HISTORY (a) of the revolt of Ali Bey, 
against the Ottoman Porte, including 
an account of the form of government 
of Egypt ; together with a description 
of Grand Cairo, and of several 
. celebrated places in Egypt, Palestine, 
and Syria : to which are added, a short 
account of the present state of the 
Christians who are subjects to the 
Turkish government, and the journal 
of a gentleman who travelled from 
Aleppo to Bassora. By S. L. 
KoaiioiroKiT-qs. [S. LUSIGNAN.] 

London : M.DCC.LXXXill. Octavo. Pp. 
xii. 259.* [Bodl.^ 

HISTORY of the rise and progress of 
the naval power of England, inter- 
spersed with various important notices 
relative to the French marine ; to 
which are added, observations on the 
principal articles of the navigation act. 
Illustrated by a variety of interesting 
notes. Translated from an original 
work [by Guill. Emm. Jos. Guilhem de 
Clermont LoDEVE, baron de Sainte 
Croix] in French, by Thomas Evanson 
White. 
London : 1802. Octavo. Pp. 420. 

HISTORY (an) of the River Thames. 
[By William COMBE.] [In two 
volumes.] 

London : 1794-6. Quarto.* \_Geni. Mag., 
May 1852, p. 468.] 

HISTORY (the) of the royal abbey of 
Bee, near Rouen in Normandy, by 
Dom. John Bourget, Benedictine monk 
of the congregation of St Maur in the 
said House, and Fellow of the Society 
of Antiquaries of London. Translated 
from the French [by Andrew CoUde 
DUCAREL, LL.D.] 

London. 1779. Duodecimo. [W.'\ 

HISTORY of the secret societies of the 
. army, and of the military conspiracies 
which had for their object the destruc- 
tion of the government of Bonaparte. 
[By Charles NODIER.] Translated 
from the French. 

London: 181 5. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 236.* 

HISTORY of the siege of Delhi By 
an officer who served there. With a 
sketch of the leading events in the 
Punjaub connected with the great 
rebellion of 1857. [By William W. 
Ireland, M.D.] 

Edinburgh : 1861. Duodecimo. Pp. xii. 
331.* [Adv. Lib.} 



HISTORY (the) of the Spanish school 
of painting, to which is appended 
an historical sketch of the rise and 
progress of the art of miniature 
illumination. By the author of Travels 
through Sicily and the Lipari Islands, 
the History of the Azores, and the 
History of various styles of archi- 
tecture. [Captain Edward BoiD.] 
London: 1843. Octavo. Pp.ii. 199. [^.] 

HISTORY (the) of the Stadtholdership, 
from its origine to the present time. 
Written by a Frenchman [I'Abb^ 
Thomas Guillaume Frangois Raynal] 
and translated by an Englishman. 
With notes by the translator. 
London : M.DCC.XLix. Octavo.* 

HISTORY (the) of the Test act: in 
which the mistakes in some late 
writings against it are rectified, and 
the importance of it to the Church 
explain'd. [By Thomas Sherlock, 
D.D.] 

London : 1732. Octavo. Pp. 31.* {Bodl.} 
Ascribed also to Edmund Gibson, Bishop 
of London. 

HISTORY of the three late famous 
impostors, viz. Padre Ottomano, Ma- 
homed Bei and Sabatai Levi ; with a 
brief account of the present war be- 
tween the Turk and the Venetian ; 
together with the cause of the final 
extirpation of the Jews out of the 
Empire of Persia. [By John Evelyn.] 
In the Savoy: 1669. Octavo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] 

HISTORY (the) of the town and parish 
of Halifax, containing a description of 
the town, the nature of the soil, &c. 
&c. &c. An account of the gentry and 
other eminent persons born in the said 
town, and the liberties thereof. Also, 
its antient customs, and modern im- 
provements. Also, the unparalleled 
tragedies committed by Sir John 
Eland of Eland, and his grand 
antagonists ; with a full account of 
the lives and deaths of Wilkin 
Lockwood, and Adam Beaumont, 
Esquires. Also, a catalogue of the 
several vicars of Halifax church, with 
the time of their institution and death. 

[By Rev. NELSON.] 

Halifax : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 648. b. t.* 
[Boyne's Yorkshire Lib., p. 94, 95.] 
The portion of the work relating to Sir 
John Eland and his antagonists, has a sepa- 
rate title, extends to 70 pages, and is dated 
1789. Some copies of the entire work have 
the date, 1 789. 



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HISTORY (the) of the two late kings, 
Charles the Second and James the 
Second. Being an impartial account 
of the most remarkable transactions, 
and observable passages, during their 
reigns ; and the secret French and 
Popish intrigues and designs managed 
in those times. Together with a re- 
lation of the happy revolution, and the 
accession of their present majesties 
King William and Queen Mary, to 
the throne, Feb. 13. i68f. By R. B. 
[Richard BuRTON.] 

London, 1693. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
176.* IBodl?^ 

HISTORY (the) of the University of 
Oxford, from the death of William the 
Conqueror, to the demise of Queen 
Elizabeth. [By Sir John Peshall or 
Pechell.] 
Oxford : M Dcc Lxxiii. Quarto. Pp.264.* 

HISTORY (a) of the University of 
Oxford, its colleges, halls, and public 
buildings. [By William COMBE.] In 
two volumes. 

London : mdcccxiv. Quarto. {Gent. 
Mag., May 1852, p. 467.] 

HISTORY (the) of the University of 
Oxford, to the death of William the 
Conqueror. [By Sir John PESHALL 
or Pechell.] 

Oxford : MjDCCjLXXii. Octavo. Pp.32.* 

HISTORY (the) of the warr of Ireland 
from 1641 to 1653. By a British 
officer, of the regiment of Sir John 
Clottworthy. Edited with preface, 
notes, and appendix, by E. G. [Rev. 
Edmond Hogan, S.J.] 

Dublin : 1873. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 160.* 

HISTORY of the wars of his present 
Majesty Charles XII. King of Sweden; 
from his first landing in Denmark, to 
his return from Turkey to Pomerania. 
By a Scots gentleman, in the Swedish 
service. [Daniel Defoe.] 
London : 1715. Octavo. 2 leaves ; pp. 
400. 

With a continuation to his death. 

(Portrait. Title and preface 2 leaves. 
Hist. pp. I to 248. Continuation, pp. 
249 to 402.) Second edition, 1720. {Lee's 
Defoe, 169.] 

HISTORY (the) of the Western world. 
[By Henry Fergus.] [In two 
volumes.] The United States. 
London : 1830, 1832. Octavo.* 
Lardner's Cyclopaedia. 



HISTORY (the) of Thirsk. Including 
an account of its . . . Castle, Topliffe, 
Bieland and Rievalx Abbeys . . . With 
biographical notices of eminent men. 
[By J. B. Jefferson.] 

Thirsk : 1821. Octavo. Pp. viii. 180. 
{Manchester Free Lib. Cat., p. 368.] 

HISTORY (the) of Tom Fool. [By G. 
A. Stevens.] In two volumes. 

London : 1760. Duodecimo. {Biog. 
Dram. Man. Rev., xxiii. 163.] 

HISTORY (the) of Tom Rigby. [By 
John Chater.] In three volumes. 

London: 1773. Duodecimo. {Wilson, Hist, 
of Diss. Ch., iii. 112. Mon. Rev. xlviii. 154.] 

HISTORY (the) of Virginia in four 
parts. I. The history of the first 
settlement of Virginia, and the govern- 
ment thereof to the year 1706. II. The 
natural productions and conveniences 
of the country suited to trade and im- 
provement. III. The native Indians, 
their religion, laws, and customs, in war 
and peace. IV. The present state of 
the country as to the polity of the 
government, and improvements of the 
land, the loth of June, 1720. By a 
native inhabitant of the place. The 
second edition revis'd and enlarg'd by 
the author. [Robert Beverly.] 

London : 1722. Octavo. 3 leaves; pp. 
284. 24. {W.\ 

HISTORY (a) of Wednesbury, in the 
county of Stafford. Compiled from 
various authentic sources, both ancient 
and modern : and embracing an 
account of the coal and iron trade. 
[By John Nock Bagnall, Esquire of 
West Bromwich.] 

Wolverhampton : MDCCCLIV. Octavo. Pp. 
xi. 182.* {Bodi:\ 

HISTORY (a) of Wimborne Minster; 
the Collegiate Church of Saint 
Cuthberga and Kings Free Chapel at 
Wimborne. [By Charles Mayo.] 

London : i860. Octavo. Pp. 3. b. t. 
136.* {F. Madan.l 

HISTORY (the), opinions, and present 
legal position of the English Presby- 
terians. [By Thomas Falconer.] 

London : 1834. Octavo. Pp. 181. {Brit. 

Mus.] 

HISTORY (a) or description, general 
and circumstantial, of Burghley House, 
the seat of the Right Honorable the 
Earl of Exeter. [By Horne.] 

Shrewsbury: 1797. Octavo. Pp. vii. 
205. I.* {Adv. Lid.] 



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HISTORY (the), or present state of 
Sweden. In a letter to Sir J[acob] 
B[ancks], by birth a Swede, but 

naturahz'd, and a M r of the present 

P 1: concerning the late Mine- 
head doctrine, which was establish'd 
by a certain Free Parliament of 
Sweden, to the utter enslaving of that 
kingdom. [By William BENSON.] 

London: 171 1. Quarto.* [Cat. Lib. Trin. 

Coll. Dub., p. 265.] 

See " A letter to Sir J. B., &c." 

HISTORY (on the), position, and 
treatment of the public records of 
Ireland. By an Irish Archivist. Qohn 
T. Gilbert.] Second edition. 
London : 1864. Octavo. Pp. xxiv. 201.* 

HOBBY horse (the) : a characteristical 
satire on the times. Printed from a 
manuscript found among the papers of 
a late deceased satirist. [By John 
Potter.] 

London : 1767. Quarto. [European Mag. 
Mon, Rev., xxxvi. 78.] 

HOBSONS horse-load of letters : or a 
president for epistles. The first booke. 
Being a most exact method for men, 
of what qualitie soeuer, how to indight, 
according to the forme of these times, 
whether it be for serious negotiations, 
priuate businesses, amorous accomply- 
ment, wanton merryment,orthe defence 
of honor and reputation. A worke 
different from all former publications, 
and not vnworthy the eyes of the most 
noblest spirits. [By Gervase Mark- 
ham.] 

London: 1613. Quarto. No pagination.* 
Dedication signed G. M. 

HOCHELAGA; or, England in the 
New World. [By Major George War- 
BURTON.] Edited by Eliot Warburton, 
Esq. author of " The crescent and the 
cross." In two volumes. 
London : 1846. Duodecimo.* 

HOGAN, M.P. A novel. In three 
volumes. [By May Laffan.] 
London: 1876. Octavo.* 

HOLIDAY chaplet of stories. By A. L. 
O. E., author of " The silver casket," 
" The robbers' cave," " The young 
pilgrim," &c. &c. [Charlotte Tucker.] 

London: 1867. Octavo. Pp.222.* 

HOLIDAY (the) keepsake. By Peter 
Parley. [William Martin.] 

London : 1865. Octavo. 



HOLIDAYS at the cottage, or a visit to 
Aunt Susan. [By Miss Marion Eliza 
Weir.] 
Edinburgh : 1856. Octavo. \Adv. Lib.] 

HOLINESS (the) of the human body. 
[By Alexander Penrose FORBES.] 
London: 1853. Duodecimo. \_IV., Bril. 
Afus.] Subscribed A. P. F. 

HOLY baptism. Prayers, meditations, 
and select passages on the sacrament 
of baptism, with the baptismal offices 
according to the use of the English 
Church. [By Henry Edward Man- 
ning, D.D.] 

London: 1844. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
244.* Introduction signed H. E. M. 

HOLY (the) Bible, containing the author- 
ised version of the Old and New Testa- 
ments, with twenty thousand emenda- 
tions. [By J. T. Conquest, M.D.] 

London : 1841. Octavo. [Home's Intro- 
dtiction to the critical study and knowledge 
of the Holy Scriptures, v. 106.] 

HOLY (the) childhood of our Blessed 
Lord. Meditations for a month. By 
the author of " Tales of Kirkbeck." 
[Henrietta Louisa Farrer.] Edited 
by the Rev. John Sharp, incumbent of 
Horbury. 

London : MDCCCLX. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
80.* 

HOLY (the) Court in five tomes. The 
first treating of motives, which should 
excite men of quality to Christian per- 
fection : the second of the prelate, 
souldier, statesman and lady : the third 
of maxims of Christianity against pro- 
phaness, divided into three parts, viz. 
divinity, government of this life, and 
state of the other world : the fourth 
containing the command of reason 
over the passions : the fifth containing 
the lives of the most famous and illus- 
trious courtiers taken both out of the 
Old and New Testament, and other 
modern authors. Written in French 
by Nicholas Caussin, translated into 
English by S>-- T. H. [Thomas Haw- 
kins] and others. Fourth edition. 

London : 1678. Folio. [W.] Dedicated 
to Henrietta Maria Queen-Mother of Great 
Britain. 

HOLY David and his old English trans- 
lators clear'd. Containing, I. Direc- 
tions for the more devout use of the 
Psalms, and a short historical account 
of the translation and translators. II. 
The Psalter or Psalms of David, after 



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the translation of the Great Bible ; 
printed as they are to be sung or said 
in churches : with large explanatory 
notes. III. A general defence of this 
old translation, in answer to all the 
objections and cavils that have been 
rais'd against it. [By Rev, John 
Johnson, a nonjuror.] 
London: mdccvi. Octavo.* [Lowndes, 
Brit. Lib.] 

HOLY (the) inquisition, wherein is re- 
presented what is the religion of the 
Church of Rome : and how they are 
dealt with that dissent from it. [By 
Luke de Beaulieu.] 
London, 168 1. Octavo. Pp. 14. b. t. 
250. 6.* The Epistle dedicatory signed 
L. B. 

"By ye Reverd Mr. Luke Beaulieu, who 
honourd me wth this booke 1695." — MS. 
note by Barlow in the Bodleian copy. 

HOLY (the) isle; a legend of Bardsey 
Abbey. By Ignatius, O. S. B. 
[Joseph Leycester Lyne.] Dedicated 
without permission, to Lord New- 
borough, and to the Rev. Hugh Roberts, 
vicar of Aberdaron, Carnarvonshire. 
London : 1870. Octavo. Pp. 54. b. t.* 

HOLY (the) land : being sketches of the 
Jews, and of the land of Palestine. 
Compiled from the best sources. [By 
Rev. Andrew Redman Bonar.] 
London : 1844. Octavo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

HOLY (a) life here, the only way to 
eternal life hereafter. Or, a discourse 
grounded on these words. The weapons 
of our warfare, &c. 2. Cor. 10. 4. 
Wherein [among other things set down 
in a following index] this truth is 
especially asserted ; namely, that a 
holy life, or the habitual observing of 
the laws of Christ, is indispensably 
necessary to salvation. Whereunto 
is added an appendix, laying open 
the common neglect of the said laws 
among Christians, and vindicating such 
necessity of observing them from those 
general exceptions that are wont to be 
made against it. By R. S. [Richard 
Stanwix] B.D. 

London, 1652. Octavo. Pp. 14. b. t. 
206. 74. 4.* 

Author's name in the handwriting of Bar- 
low, to whom it was a presentation copy. 

HOLY (the) sacrament explained. [By 
Edmund Gibson, Bishop of London.] 
London : 1705. Octavo. [Wati, Bib. 
Brit.] 

HOLY . (the) Scriptures from scandals 
are cleared, or an answer to a book set 



forth by the baptizers ; to wit Henry 
Hagger and Thomas Pollard, entituled. 
The Holy Scriptures clearing itself of 
scandals ; but is scandalled or per- 
verted, and so scandalized by them, as 
in this answer to theirs will further 
appear, &c. Written by a servant of 
the Lord, in the 6th moneth, 1655. By 
R. F. [Richard Farnworth.] 
London, 1655. Quarto. 74 sh. [SmttA's 
Cat. of Friends^ books., i. 589.] 

HOLY (the) table, name and thing, 
more anciently, properly, and literally 
used under the New Testament, then 
that of an altar : written long ago by a 
minister in Lincolnshire, in answer to 
D. Coal, a judicious divine of Q. 
Maries dayes. [By John WILLIAMS, 
D.D., Bishop of Lincoln.] 
Printed for the diocese of Lincoln. 1637, 
Quarto. Pp. 234. b. t.* \_BodL] 

HOLY thoughts on a God made man ; 
or, the mysterious Trinity prov'd : also 
reasons given, that the wise Creator 
fram'd not the universal all, only for 
the benefit of this earthly globe, but 
likewise for many other worlds. With 
sublime contemplations on the un- 
limited bounds of glory ; and several 
other curious subjects worthy of note, 
particularly express'd in the table of 
contents. To which is added an essay 
on the mind of man, with an after- 
reflection on the final period of all 
human intentions. By the author of 
the Meditations of a divine soul. 
[Charles POVEY.] 

London, 1704. Octavo. Pp. 14. b. L 
542.* [N. and Q., 5 Feb. 1859. p. 11$.] 

HOLY (the) year ; or, hymns for 
Sundays and holy days, and for other 
occasions. [By Christopher WORDS- 
WORTH, D.D., Bishop of Lincoln.] 
London: 1862. Octavo. Pp. xl. 351.* 

HOME. A novel. In five volumes. 
[By Margaret Cullen.] 
London; 1802. Duodecimo.* 

HOME. A poem. [By J. B. Green- 
shields.] 

Edinburgh : 1806. Octavo. Pp. 248.* 
[A^. and Q., Feb. 1859, p. 114.] 

HOME disciphne, or thoughts on the 
origin and exercise of domestic autho- 
rity. With an appendix. By a mother 
and the mistress of a family. [Adelaide 
Sophia Kilvert.] 

London : 1841. Octavo. Pp. xv. 160.* 
The author's name is given in the second 
edition. 



^^73 



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HOME education. By the author of 
Natural history of enthusiasm. [Isaac 
Taylor.] Fourth edition. 
London 1842. Octavo. Pp. x. 429.* 
The preface is signed I. T. The first 
edition appeared in 1837. 

HOME in South Africa. By a plain 
woman, author of " Alone among the 
Zulus," &c. &c. [Catharine Barter.] 
Published under the direction of the 
Committee of general literature and 
education, appointed by the Society 
for promoting Christian knowledge. 

London : N. D. Octavo, Pp. 158.* 

HOME plays for ladies. In this book 
(London, Lacy), published in parts, are 
five anonymous plays, viz. I. Lina 
and Gertrude ; or the Swiss chalet. A 
drama, in one act. II. Choosing a 
bride. A comedy in one act. III. 
My daughter's daughter. A comedy 
in one act. IV. A wonderful cure. 
A farce in one act. V. My aunt's 
heiress. A comedy in one act. [All 
by Miss Katherine Lacy.] 

HOMELY musings, by a rustic maiden. 
[Miss Stevenson.] 

Kilmarnock : mdccclxx. Octavo. Pp. 
115.* [Adv. Lt6.] 

HOMER a la Mode. A mock poem 
upon the first, and second books of 
Homer's Iliads. [By James, 2d. and 
last Viscount Scudamore.] 
Oxford, 1665. Octavo.* [iV. and Q., 13 
April 1867, p. 297.] 

HOMER and Virgil not to be compar'd 
with the two Arthurs. [By Sir Richard 
Blackmore.] 

London, 1700. Duodecimo. Pp. xii. 
165.* [Dyce Cat., i. 97.] 

HOMERIDES : or, a letter to Mr. Pope, 
occasion'd by his intended translation 
of Homer. By Sir Iliad Doggrel. [Sir 
Thomas BURNET, in conjunction with 
Ducket.] 

London: 1715. Octavo. Pp.30.* [Gent. 
Mag., xlix. 256.] 

HOMER'S Battle of the frogs and mice. 
With the remarks of Zoilus. To which 
is prefix'd, the life of the said Zoilus. 
[By Thomas Parnell.] 
London, M DCC XVII. Octavo. 21 leaves 
unpaged, pp. 30, 12 leaves unpaged. 
[N. and (?., 15 May 1858, p. 395.] 

HOMEWARD bound, or Jack Wilson's 
return from sea. [By Matilda Mary 
Pollard.] 



London : N. D. [1872.] Duodecimo. Pp. 
94. [Boose and Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 
505.] 

HONEST apprehensions : or the un- 
biassed, and sincere, confession of faith 
of a plain, honest, lay-man. [Edward 
King, F.R.S., F.A.S.] 

London: 1803. Octavo. Pp. 78. b. t* 
[Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.\ 

HONEST (the) ghost, or a voice from 
the vault. [By Richard Brathwayt.] 

London, 1658. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. t. 326. * 

HONEST (an) man's reasons for declin- 
ing to take any part in the new admin- 
istration : in a letter to the Marquis of 

[Rockingham]. [By Charles 

Lloyd, private secretary to Richard 
Grenville Temple, first Earl Temple.] 

London : 1765. Octavo. [Almonds Biog. 
Anec. Cat. Lond. Inst., ii. 13.] 
In Bib. Parriana, p. 671, this work is 
entered thus, An honest man's [Charles 
Townsend, Dii boni, an honest man !] 
reasons, &c. 

HONEST (the) soldier, a comedy in five 
acts. [By J. H. Colls.] 

1805. Octavo. [Biog. Dram. Mon. Rev., 
xlvii. 99.] 

HONESTY in distress, but reliev'd by 
no party. A tragedy, as it is basely 
acted by Her Majesty's subjects upon 
God's stage the world. [By Edward 

W^ARD.] 

London : 1705. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. t. 
24.* [Bodl.\ 

HONORIA : or the day of All Souls, a 
poem, with other poetical pieces. [By 
Edward Jerningham.] 

London : MDCCLXXXii. Quarto. Pp. 25. 
b. t.* [Bodl.\ 

HONORS fame in triumph riding. Or 
the life and death of the late Honorable 
Earle of Essex. [By Robert Pricket.] 
London, 1604. Octavo. No pagination.* 

[Bod/.] The Epistle dedicatorie signed 
R. P. 

HONOUR. A poem inscribed to the 
Right Honbie the Lord Viscount 
Lonsdale. [By John Brown.] 
London : 1743. Quarto. [W^] 

HONOUR! A tale [By Eliza 
Peake.] In one volume. 

London 1844. Duodecimo.* 

HONOUR (the) and dishonour of 
agriculture, translated from the 



II75 



HON 



HOO 



1 1 76 



Spanish [of Father Feijoo] by a 
farmer in Cheshire. [Edited, if not 
translated by Benjamin Stilling- 

FLEET.] 

1760. Octavo. [Nichols, Lit. Anec, ii. 

336.] 

HONOUR (the) and justice of the 
present Parliament, and of their 
commissioners of enquiry, vindicated, 
from the calumnies and misrepresent- 
ations contained in a late pamphlet 
[by Sir David Dalrymple, Lord 
Hailes], entituled, The laws and 
judicatures of Scotland vindicated, &c. 
In a letter to the author. [By Patrick 
Haldane, advocate.] 
Edinburgh: 1 7 18. Octavo.* 
Author's name in the handwriting of Dr. 
David Laing. 

HONOVR in his perfection ; or, a 
treatise in commendation of the vertues 
and renowned vertuous vndertakings 
of the illvstrious and heroicall Princes 
Henry Earle of Oxenford, Henry Earle 
of Southampton, Robert Earle of Essex : 
and the euer praiseworthy and much 
honoured Lord, Robert Bartve, Lord 
Willoughby of Eresby, with a briefe 
chronology of theirs and their 
auncestours actions. And to the 
eternall memory of all that follow them 
now, or will imitate them hereafter, 
especially those three noble instances, 
the Lord Wriouthesley, the Lord 
Delaware and the Lord Mountioy. 
[By Gervase Markham.] 
London: 1624. Quarto. \_W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] The Dedication signed 
G. M. 

H O N O UR (the) of the Seals : or 

memoirs of the noble family of 

Talbot ; with the Life of Lord 

Chancellor Talbot. [By Dr John- 
ston, of Pontefract.] 
Printed in the year 1737. Octavo. [_fV., 
Martinis Cat.] 

HONOUR (the) of the taylors ; or, the 
famous and renowned history of Sir 
John Hawkwood, knight. Containing 
his many rare and singular adventures, 
witty exploits, heroic atchievements, 
and noble performances. Relating to 
love & arms, in many lands. In 
the series of which history are con- 
tained likewise the no less famous 
actions and enterprizes of others of the 
same art and mystery. With many 
remarkable passages, relating to 
customs, manners, &c. ancient and 
modern. Illustrated with pictures, and 



embellished with verses and songs, 
wonderfully pleasant and dehghtful. 
To which (as an appendix) is added, a 
brief account of the original of the 
worshipful company of merchant- 
taylors, as to their being incorporated, 
&c. Their progress and success from 
time to time ; the favours they have 
received from divers kings and princes, 
&c. Their many structures of mag- 
nificence and charity ; with many other 
things, exerting their true worth and 
grandeur. [By William Winstan- 
ley.] 

London : 1687, Quarto. Pp. I. b. t. 
55.* IBodl.] 

HONOURABLE (the) prentice : or, 
this Taylor is a man. Shewed in the life 
and death of Sir John Hawkewood, 
sometime Prentice of London : inter- 
laced with the famous history of the 
noble Fitzwalter, Lord of Woodham 
in Essex, and of the poisoning of his 
faire daughter : also of the merry 
customes of Dunmow, where any one 
may freely haue a gammon of bacon, 
that repents not marriage in a yeere 
and a day. Whereunto is annexed 
the most lamentable murther of Robert 
Hall at the high altar in Westminster 
Abbey. [By W. Vallans.] 

London. 1615. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. t. 34.* 

[Bodl.] 

Reprinted under the title, Three ancient 

and curious histories. 

HON. (the) Miss Ferrard. By the 
author of " Hogan, M.P." [May 
Laffan.] In three volumes. 
London : 1877. Octavo.* 

HONOURS (the) of the Lords Spiritual 
asserted : and their priviledges to vote 
in capital cases in Parliament main- 
tained by reason and precedents. 
Collected out of the Records of the 
Tower and the Journals of the House 
of Lords. [By Thomas Hunt.] 

London, 1679. Folio. Pp. 32,* \Brit. 

Mus. Moiile, Bib. Herald, darkens Law 

Cat.] 

Ascribed to Thomas Frankland. \Bodl. ] 

HOOP-petticoat (the) : an heroi-comical 

Boem. In two books. By Mr Gay. 
ohn Durant de Breval.] The third 
edition. 
London, 1720. Octavo. Pp. vii. 39.* 

The second edition was published in 1716 
under the title of " The Petticoat," &c. 



1 177 



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1 178 



HOOPS into spinning-wheels. A tragi- 
comedy. Written by a gentleman in 
Gloucestershire. [By John Blanch.] 

Gloucester: 1725. Quarto. Pp. 6. b. t. 
30. I.* [BoclL] Epistle dedicatory signed 
J. B. 

HOPE Campbell ; or, know thyself. By 
Cousin Kate. [Catherine Douglas 
Bell.] 

Edinburgh : N. D. Octavo. 

HOPE evermore ; or, some thing to 
do. . . [By Mrs Yorick Smythies, n^c 
Gordon.] 

London : i860. Octavo. [Adv. Ltd.] 

HOPE Leslie ; or, early times in the 
Massachusetts. By the author of Red- 
wood. [Miss Catherine Maria SEDG- 
WICK.] In three volumes. 

London : 1828. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HOPE Meredith. By the author of 
"St. Olave's," "Janita's cross," "The 
blue ribbon," &c. &c. [Miss Tabor.] 
In three volumes. 
London : 1874. Octavo.* 

HOPE (the) of the Katzekopfs : a fairy 
tale. By William Churne, of Stafford- 
shire. [Francis Edward PAGET.] 

Rugeley: 1844. Duodecimo. Pp. xv. 211.* 
[Bodl.] 

HOPEFULL (a) way to cure that horrid 
sinne of swearing. Or an help to save 
swearers, if willing to be saved : being 
an offer or message from Him, whom 
they so daringly and audaciously pro- 
voke. Also a curb against cursing. 
[By Richard YoUNG, or YOUNGE, of 
Roxwell, Essex.] 
London, 1652. Octavo.* 

HOPES and fears ; or, scenes from the 
life of a spinster. By the author of 
* The heir of Redclyffe,' ' Heartsease,' 
etc. [Charlotte Mary Yonge.] In 
two volumes. 
London : i860. Octavo.* 

HORACE at the University of Athens. 
[By George Otto Trevelyan.] Second 
edition. 
Cambridge : 1862. Octavo. Pp. 68.* 

HORACE in London : consisting of 
imitations of the first two books of the 
Odes of Horace. By the authors of 
Rejected addresses, or the new 
theatrum poetarum. [Horace and James 
Smith.] 
London : 181 3. Duodecimo. Pp. xi. 173.* 



HORACE'S Epistle to the Pisos, on the 
art of poetry, translated into English 
verse. [By John Stedman, M.D.] 

Edinburgh: 1784. Octavo. [Laing's Cat.] 

HORACE'S first satire modernized, and 
addressed to Jacob Henriques. [By 
George Canning, of the Middle 
Temple.] 

London : MDCCLXII. Quarto. Pp. 27.* 
[Bodl.] 

HORAi; Icenas ; being the lucubrations 
of a winter's evening, on the result of 
the general election, 1835. By Publicus 
Severus. [Sir John Joseph Dillon.] 
N. p. N. D. Octavo. Pp. viii. 75.* 
Privately printed. Author's name in the 
handwriting of Dawson Turner, to whom it 
was a presentation copy. 

H O R ^ momenta Cravenas, or, the 
Craven dialect, exemplified in two 
dialogues, between Farmer Giles and 
his neighbour Bridget. To which is 
annexed a copious glossary. By a 
native of Craven. [William Carr, 
B.D., of Magdalen College, Oxford.] 

London : 1824. Duodecimo. Pp. 125.* 

[Bodl.] 

The second edition, 1828, is entituled The 

dialect of Craven, q.v. 

HORyC subsecivag. Observations and 
discourses. [By Grey Brydges, Lord 
Chandos.] 

London, 1620. Octavo. Pp. 542. [Parkas 
Walpole, ii. 184. Brydges, Cens. Lit., vi. 
192.] 
Ascribed to Gilbert Cavendish by Wood. 

H O R ^ subsecivae ; or, a treatise 
shewing the original grounds, reasons 
and provocations necessitating our 
sanguinary laws against Papists made 
in the daies of Q. Elizabeth, and the 
gradations by which they ascended 
unto that severity. And shewing, that 
no Papist hath been executed in Eng- 
land on the single account of his 
religion, either in the daies of Edw. 6, 
Q. Elizabeth, K. James, Car. I. or Car. 
2. though multitudes of Protestants 
were in the daies of H. 8. and Q. Mary. 
By D. W. Esq; [WiUiam Denton, 
M.D.] 

London, 1664. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. t. 84.* 

H O R iC viaticae : the author, Mela 
Britannicus. [Charles Kelsall.] 

London : mdcccxxxvi. Duodecimo. Pp. 
vi. 412.* [Royal Institution Cat.] 



1 179 



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1180 



HORATIAN (the) canons of friendship. 
Being the third satire of the first book 
of Horace imitated. With two de- 
dications ; the first to that admirable 
critic, the Rev. Mr.WilHam Warburton, 
occasioned by his Dunciad, and his 
Shakespeare ; and the second to my 
good friend the trunk-maker at the 
corner of St. Paul's Church-yard. By 
Ebenezer Pentweazle, of Truro in the 
county of Cornwall, Esq ; [Christopher 
Smart.] 
London: 1750. Quarto.* 

HORATII (the) : a tragedy. [By I. H. 
Wright.] 

London: 1846. Octavo. Pp. vi. 1.85.* 
[Adv. Lid.] 

HORINDIAD (the) : a poem. In three 
books. [By John Ricketts.] 

Printed in the year M.DCC.LXX. Duo- 
decimo.* [y. Maidment.] 

HOROLOGICAL dialogues. In three 
parts. Shewing the nature, use, and 
right managing of clocks and watches : 
with an appendix containing Mr. 
Oughtred's method for calculating of 
numbers. The whole being a work 
very necessary for all that make use of 
these kind of movements. By J. S. 
[John Smith] clock-maker. 
London, 1675. Octavo. Pp. 120.* 

HORSE (the). By William Youatt, 
(reprinted from " Knight's Store of 
Knowledge") ; a new edition, re-edited 
and revised, with observations on breed- 
ing cavalry horses, by Cecil, author of 
" The stud farm," " Stable practice," 
" Records of the chase," etc. etc. 
[Cornelius TONGUE.] 

London : 1855. Duodecimo. [W.] 

HORSE (the) and the hound Their 
various uses and treatment, includ- 
ing practical instructions in horse- 
manship and a treatise on horse- 
dealing. By Nimrod. [Charles James 
Apperley.] 

Edinburgh. M.DCCC.XLii. Octavo. Pp. 
viii. 524.* 

HORSE (the) guards, by the two 
mounted sentries. [By Lieutenant- 
Colonel John Josiah HORT.] With 
twelve coloured illustrations. 
London : 1850. Octavo. Pp. viii. 104.* 

HORSE-shoe Robinson ... [By J. P. 
Paulding.] In three volumes. 

London : 1835. Duodecimo. [Adv. Lib.] 



HORSE (the) ; with a treatise on 
draught ; and a copious index. [By 
William YoUATT.] 

London: 1840. Octavo. [W.] 
(Library of Useful Knowledge.) 

HORSES and hounds : a practical 
treatise on their management. Bv 
" Scrutator." [K. W. Horlock.] 
Illustrated by Harrison Weir. 

London; 1855. Octavo. Pp. xii. 302.* 

HORTUS Anglicus ; or, the modern 
English garden : containing a familiar 
description of all the plants which are 
cultivated in the climate of Great 
Britain, either for use or ornament, 
and of a selection from the established 
favourites of the stove and green- 
house : arranged according to the 
system of Linnzeus ; with remarks on 
the properties of the more valuable 
species. By the author of " The 
British botanist." [S. Clarke.] In 
two volumes. 



London : 1822. 
Mzis.] 



Duodecimo.^ 



[Brit. 



HOSANNAH to the Son of David : or 
a testimony to the Lord's Christ. 
Offering itself indifferently, to all per- 
sons ; though more especially intended 
for the people who pass under the name 
of Quakers. Wherein not so much 
the detecting of their persons, as the 
reclaiming the tenderhearted among 
them from the error of their way, is 
modestly endeavoured, by a sober and 
moderate discourse, touching the light 
and law in every man ; referring to 
what is held forth by them in their 
several books and papers, herein ex- 
amined and discussed. By a lover of 
truth and peace. [John Jackson.] 

London, 1 65 7. Quarto. 22 sh. [Smith, 
Bib. Anti-Quaker., p. 11, 247.] 

HOSPITAL (an) for fools. A dramatic 
fable. As it is acted at the Theatre- 
Royal, by His Majesty's servants. 
[By Rev. James Miller.] To which 
is added the songs with their basses 
and symphonies, and transposed for 
the flute. The musick by Mr. Arne. 
Sung by Mrs Clive. 

London : M DOC xxxix. Octavo.* [Biog. 
Drarn.] 

HOSPITALS and sisterhoods. [By 
Miss Stanley.] Second edition. 

London : 1855. Duodecimo. Pp. viii. 

156. [w.-\ 



Ii8i 



HOS — HOU 



1182 



HOSTAGES to fortune A novel By 
the author of * Lady Audley's secret ' 
etc. etc. etc. [Mary Elizabeth Brad- 
DON.] In three volumes. 

London 1875. Octavo,* 

HOTCH-Pot By 'Umbra.' [Charles 
Cavendish Clifford, M.P.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCCLXVi. Octavo. Pp. 
I. b. t. 148.* 

Another edition appeared in 1867, with the 
following addition to the title: — An old dish 
with new materials. 

HOTEL (the) du petit St. Jean. A 
Gascon story. [By Charlotte Louisa 
Hawkins Dempster.] 

London: 1869. Octavo. Pp. viii. 315.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

HOURS in the Picture Gallery of Thirle- 
stone House, Cheltenham : being a 
catalogue with critical and descriptive 
notices of some of the principal 
paintings in Lord Northwick's collec- 
tion. [By Henry Davies?] A new 
edition. 

Cheltenham: 1846. Octavo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] Signed H. D. 

HOURS of rest : or, Sabbath-thoughts 
for Sabbath-days. By the author of 
the " Protoplast." [Mrs Baillie.] 

London : 1867. Octavo. Pp. iv. 315.* 

HOURS of solitude. A collection of 
original poems, now first published. 
By Charlotte Dacre [pseud, of Mrs 
Byrne] better known by the name of 
Rosa Matilda. In two volumes. 

London: 1805. Octavo.* 

HOURS of sorrow cheered and com- 
forted. Poems by C. E. author of 
"Hymns for a week," "Just as I 
am," &c. [Charlotte Elliot.] Sixth 
edition. 

London: 1 863. Octavo. Pp. viii. 178.* 

HOUSE Beautiful ; or, the Bible 
museum. By A. L. O. E., authoress 
of " The shepherd of Bethlehem," 
" Exiles in Babylon," " Rescued from 
Egypt," &c. [Charlotte TUCKER.] 
London : 1877. Octavo. Pp. 243.* 

HOUSE (the) in town. A sequel to 
" Opportunities." By the author of 
" The wide wide world." [Susan 
Warner.] 

London : MDCCCLXXI. Octavo. Pp. 200. 
b. t.' 



HOUSE (the) of correction : or certayne 
satyricall epigrams. Written by I. H. 
[probably John Heath] Gent. To- 
gether with a few characters called 
Par Pari : or, like to like, quoth the 
devill to the collier. 

London: 161 9. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man., p. 964.] 

HOUSE (the) of Elmore. A family 
history. [By Frederick William 
Robinson.] In three volumes. 
London: 1855. Octavo.* 

HOUSE (the) of Raby ; or, our Lady of 
darkness. [By Jane M. Winnard.] 
In three volumes. 
London : mdcccliv. Octavo.* 

HOUSE (the) of wisdom. The House 
of the Sons of the Prophets. An house 
of exquisite enquiry, and of deep re- 
search. Where the mind of Jehovah 
.^lohim in the holy Scriptures of truth, 
in the original words and phrases, and 
their proper significancy, is diligently 
studied, faithfully compared, and aptly 
put together, for the further promoting, 
and higher advancing of Scripture- 
knowledges, of all useful arts, and 
profitable sciences : in the one book of 
books, the word of Christ, copied out, 
and commented upon, in created 
beings. As a second essay, in pursuit of 
the same design, held forth in a former 
treatise, intituled, All in one : by the 
same author ; more, and yet more a 
lover and admirer of Christ, and of his 
word and works. [By Francis Bamp- 
field.] 

London. 1681. Folio. Pp. 26, b. t.* 
[Bodl.] 
The Hebrew title is : — 

HOUSE (the) on the moor. By the 
author of" Margaret Maitland," " Adam 
Graeme," " The laird of Norlaw," &c., 
&c. [Mrs Margaret O. W. Oliphant.J 
In three volumes. 
London : 1861. Octavo.* 

HOUSE (the) on the rock ; by the author 
of The dream chintz, A trap to catch a 
sunbeam, &c. &c. [Matilda Anne 
Planchd, afterwards Mrs Mackar- 
ness.] 
London : 1852. Duodecimo. 

HOUSE (the) that baby built. By the 
author of "The fight at Dame Europa's 



ii83 



HOU 



HOW 



1 184 



school." [Henry William PuLLEN, 

M.A.] 

Salisbury: 1874. Octavo. Pp.259.* 

HOUSEHOLD expenses, for one year, 
of Philip, third Lord Wharton. [Edited 
by W. C. Trevelyan.] 

Newcastle-on-Tyne : 1829. Quarto. [fV., 
MartirCs Cat.] 

HOUSEHOLD (the) of SirThos. More. 
[By Anne Manning.] Libellus a 
Margareta More, quindecim annos 
nata, Chelsciae inceptvs. 

London : [1851.] Octavo. Pp. 271. b. t.* 

HOUSEHOLD stories from the land of 
Hofer ; or, popular myths of Tirol, 
including the rose-garden of King 
Lareyn. By the author of " Patranas ; 
or, Spanish stories," &c. [R. H. 
Busk.] With illustrations by T. 
Green. 

London : mdccclxxi. Octavo. Pp. iv. 
420.* [Adv. Ltd.] 

HOUSEWIFE'S (the) reason why, 
affording to the manager of household 
affairs intelligible reasons for the 
various duties she has to superintend 
or perform. . . Tenth thousand. By 
the author of " The reason why — 
General science," &c. [Robert Kemp 
Philp.] 

London : N. D, [1857.] Octavo. Pp. 
xlii. 352. [Boase and Courtney, Bid. Corn., 
ii. 493.] 

H O W a penny became a thousand 
pounds. [By Robert Kemp Philp.] 

London : 1856. Octavo. Pp. 96. [Boase 
and Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 492.] 

HOW can bank paper be best protected 
from fraudulent imitation? [By Rev. 
John Davies.] 

[London, 1822.] Folio. Pp. 4.* [Brii. 
Mus.\ 

HOW Charley helped his mother. By 
Ruth Buck. [Mrs Joseph Lamb.] 
London : [1861.] Octavo. \_Adv. Lib.] 

HOW is the cholera propagated? The 
question considered and some facts 
stated. By an American physician. 
[Dr. Macaulay.] 

London: 1831. Octavo. [W.] 

HOW Louis defended his arbour : and 
how Aleck wanted part of Constantine's 



lake : fifth thousand. [By Samuel 
Norwood.] 

London, Manchester, Liverpool and Black- 
burn : [1871.] Octavo. Pp. 27.* [F. 
Madan. ] 

[Said to have first appeared under the title 
of " Account of the fight around the arbour 
of Louis in Dame Europa's School."] 

HOW not to do it. A manual for the 
awkward squad ; or a handbook of 
directions written for the instruction 
of raw recruits in our rifle volunteer 
regiments. By one of themselves. 
[Robert Michael Ballantyne.] With 
illustrations. 

Edinburgh : mdccclix. Octavo.* 

HOW the ground of temptation is in the 
heart of the creature. [By James 
Nayler.] 

N. p. N. D. Quarto, i sh. \SmitKs Cat. 
of Friends' books, i. 37 ; ii. 230.] 

How to dress on ^15 a year as a lady. 
By a lady. [Millicent Whiteside 
Cook.] 

London : 1874. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
123.* 

HOW to economize like a lady. By the 
author of " How to dress on fifteen 
pounds a year." [Millicent Whiteside 
Cook.] 

London :N.D. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 186.* 

HOW to get fat ; or the means of pre- 
serving the medium between leanness 
and obesity. By a London physician. 
[Edward Smith, M.D.] 

London : 1865. Octavo. Pp. 29.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

HOW to get out of Newgate. By one 
who has done it, and can do it again. 

[F. C. BURNAND.] 

London : n. d. Octavo. Pp. 32.* 

HOW to make home unhealthy. [By 
Henry MoRLEY.] Reprinted from 
the " Examiner." 

London : MDCCCL. Octavo. Pp. 82.* 
[Cat. Phil. Inst. Edin., p. 132.] 

HOW to settle the church-rate question. 
[By Augustus Kerr Bozzi Granville, 
M.A.] 

London : N. D. Octavo.* 

HOW to shy her ; or, a peep at the 
moors : a comedy, in five acts. [By 
Alexander Dun lop.] 

Glasgow : 1828. Octavo.* 



ii85 



HOW — HUM 



1186 



HOW we spent the autumn ; or wander- 
ings in Britanny. By the authoresses 
of " The timely retreat." [M. and R. 
W. DUNLOP.] 
London : i860. Octavo. 

HUBBLE (the) Shue. By Miss 
Carstairs. [Edited by William H. 
Logan, with a preface by James 
Maidment.] 
[1835.] Duodecimo. [fV., Margin's Caf.] 

HUBERT, or, the orphans of St. 
Madelaine ; a legend of the persecuted 
Vaudois. By a clergyman's daughter. 
[Frances Lydia Bingham.] 
London. 1845. Duodecimo.* 

HUDIBRAS. The first part. Written 
in the time of the late wars. [By 
Samuel Butler.] 
London : 1663. Octavo. Pp. 125.* 

The second part. By the author of 

the first. [Samuel BUTLER.] 

London, 1664. Octavo. Pp. 125.* 
The above two parts are the author's 
editions. For an account of the various 
editions of the three parts, see Bohn's 
Lowndes, p. 334. et seq. 

HUDIBRAS redivivus : or, a burlesque 
poem on the times. [By Edward 
Ward.] [In two volumes.] 

London, 1705-7.* Quarto.* [Bodl.l 
Each volume contains 12 parts. 

HUE (a) and cry after the false 
prophets and deceivers of our age ; 
and a discovery of them by their 
works and fruits, and who they are 
in this age that follow the same 
spirit, and act the same things as did 
the false prophets in former genera- 
tions. [By Edward BURROUGH.] 

London, 1661. Quarto.* [Bodl.'\ Signed 
E. B. 

HUE (an) and cry after the fundamental 
lawes and liberties of England, occa- 
sionally written upon the stealing of 
one of the grand assertors of them 
out of Newgate, by a party of men on 
horseback, pretending themselves to 
be souldiers, raised and paid by the 
people of England (not for the sub- 
version) but the preservation of the 
said lawes and liberties &c. Together 
with some queries, and brief resolves, 
touching the present state of things : 
written for the consolation of the saints 
now reigning. By a well-wisher to the 
saints now reigning on earth, had they 
had the patience to have staid till the 



people had chose them, or that Christ 
the King of Saints above . . . hadsetled 
the government upon them. [John 

LiLBURNE.?] 

Europe, printed in the year of Melodious 
Discord, to the tune of the Cross and the 
Harp when the servants are princes and 
the masters are slaves. [London, 1653.] 
Quarto. Pp. 8. [^.] Signed Anonimus. 

HUGH. A romance. In two volumes. 
By the author of "Annie Jennings." 
[Leslie Gore.] 

London : 1871. Duodecimo. [Adv. Lib.^ 

HUGUENOT (the) family. By Sarah 
Tytler author of " Citoyenne Jacque- 
line," &c. &c. [Henrietta Keddie.] 
In three volumes. 
London : 1867. Octavo.* 

HULSE House. A novel. By the 
author of "Anne Grey." [Hon. Harriet 
Cradock, ti^e Lister.] In two vol- 
umes. 
London : i860. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.'\ 

HUMAN authority, in matters of faith, 
repugnant to Christian charity : illus- 
trated in two discourses on Matth. 
xxiii. 8. With a prefatory address, 
explaining the particular occasion of 
offering them to the public. By the 
author of an Essay on the justice of 

God. [ Haslet.] 

London : MDCCLXXiv. Octavo. Pp. xxii. 
57-* [Bodl.^ 

HUMAN nature surveyed by philosophy 
and revelation. In two essays. I. 
Philosophical reflections on an im- 
portant question. II. Essay on the 
dignity of human nature. With 
aphorisms and indexes to both essays. 
By a gentleman. [Andrew WILSON, 
M.D.] 

London : M,DCC,LViii. Octavo. Pp. iv. 
164. [Orme, Bib. Bib., p. 471.] 

HUMAN ordure, botanically considered. 
The first essay, of the kind, ever pub- 
lished in the world. By Dr S 1. 

[Jonathan Swift, D.D.] 

Printed at Dublin : and reprinted at Lon- 
don, 1733. Octavo.* [Bodl.} 

HUMANE industry: or, a history of 
most manual arts, deducing the original, 
progress, and improvement of them. 
Furnished with variety of instances 
and examples, shewing forth the 
excellency of humane wit. [By Thomas 
Powell, D.D.] 

London, i66i. Octavo. Pp. 188.* 



118/ 



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1188 



HUMANE life : or, a second part of the 
Enquiry after happiness. By the 
author of Practical Christianity. 
[Richard Lucas, D.D.] The third 
edition. 

London, MDCXCVI. Octavo. Pp. 6. b. t. 
248.* {Bodl.^ 

HUMANE prudence, or, the art by 
which a man may raise himself and 
fortune to grandeur. By A. B. 
[William de Britaine.] 
London, m.dc.lxxx. Duodecimo. Pp. 
8. b. t. 131.* IBodl.^ 

HUMANITY; or, the cause of the 
creatures advocated. A poem, for 
young persons. By the author of 
" Nugae sacrae," &c. &c. [William 
Ball.] 

London : 1828. Octavo.* \SmitKs Cat. 
of Friends' books, p. 96.] 

HUMBLE (the) address of the people 
of Great-Britain to His Majesty. [By 
J. WOODHOUSE.] 

London : M.DCCLXIII. Octavo.* \Adv. 
Lib.} 

HUMBLE (an) address to the com- 
missioners appointed to judge of all 
performances relating to the longi- 
tude ; wherein it is demonstrated from 
Mr. Flamsteed's observations, that by 
Sir I. Newton's theory of the moon, as 
it is now freed from some errors of the 
press, the longitude may be found by 
land and sea, either night or day, when 
the moon is visible, and in proper 
weather, within very few miles of 
certainty. By R. W. [Robert 
Wright.] 
London: 1728, Quarto. ]_W.'\ 

HUMBLE (an) address to the knights, 
citizens, and burgesses elected to re- 
present the Commons of Great Britain 
in the ensuing parliament. By a 
freeholder. [William Pultenev, Earl 
of Bath.] 

London : 1734. Octavo.* 

HUMBLE (the) and modest inquiry 
concerning the right and power of 
electing and calling ministers to vacant 
churches, finished. In two parts. The 
first being the history of settlements 
for the space of ninety years, from the 
establishing of the Reformation, anno 
1560, down to the abolishing of the 
patronages, anno 1649; all which 
period, patronages took place. As 
also of settlements from the year 1649, 
when the right and power of calling 
was lodged in the Kirk-session, down 



to the Restoration, when Episcopacy 
was again introduced upon this church. 
The second being an account of the 
poor and wretched defence of the 
pretended divine right of the people, 
made by some who stile themselves 
Protesters against the Assembly 1732, 
in a pamphlet [by Sir Thomas Gordon, 
and others], intituled " The mutual 
negative to parish and Presbytery 
in the election of a minister." By the 
author of the Humble and modest 
inquiry. [George LOGAN, A.M.] 
Edinburgh : M.DCC. XXXIII. Octavo. Pp. 
153-* W. P. Lib.] 

HUMBLE (an) apology for Christian 
orthodoxy. [By Patrick Delany.] 
London: M.DCC. LXi. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 
44.* [Gent. Mag., xlvii. 315. Brit. Mus. 
Watt, Bib. Brit.] 

Ascribed to Robert Clayton, Bishop of 
Clogher. lBodi:\ 

HUMBLE (an) apology for St. Paul, 
and the other apostles ; or, a vindica- 
tion of them and their doxologies from 
the charge of heresy. By Cornelius 
Paets. [Arthur Ashley Sykes, D.D.] 
London, 1719. Octavo.* \Bodl.\ 

HUMBLE (an) essay toward the 
settlement of peace and truth in the 
church, as a certain foundation of 
lasting union. [By Sir Edward 
Harley.] 
London, 1681. Quarto.* [Bodl.] 

HUMBLE (an) examination of a 
printed abstract of the answers [by 
John Williams, Abp. of York] to nine 
reasons of the House of Commons, 
against the votes of bishops in 
Parliament. [By Cornelius BURGES ] 
Printed by order of a Committee of 
the Honourable House of Commons, 
now assembled in Parliament. 
London, 1641. Quarto. 
The above is the same work as a " Vindica- 
tion of ihe nine reasons, &c.," q.v. 

HUMBLE (an) inquiry into the 
Scripture-account of Jesus Christ : 

or a short argument concerning his 

deity ' and glory, according to the 
Gospel. [By Thomas Emlyn.] 

Printed in the year mdccii. Quarto. Pp. 
4. b. t. 22.* IBodl.] 

HUMBLE (an) motion to the Parlia- 
ment of England concerning the 
advancement of learning : and re- 
formation of the Universities. By J. 
H. [John Hall of Durham.] 
London, M DC Li. Quarto. Pp. 45. b. t. * 



ii89 



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HVMBLE (an) motion with svbmission 
vnto the Right Honorable LL. of Hir 
Maiesties Privie Covnsell. Wherein 
is laid open to be considered, how 
necessarie it were for the good of this 
lande,andthe Queenes Majesties safety, 
that ecclesiasticall disciphne were re- 
formed after the worde of God : and 
how easily there might be provision 
for a learned ministery. [By John 
Penrv.] 

Anno 1590. Quarto. Pp. III.* [Stryp/s 
Life ofWhitgiJt, p. 348.] 

HVMBLE motives for association to 
maintaine religion established. Pub- 
lished as an antidote against the 
fiestilent treatises of secular priests. 
By William Bradshaw.] 
Imprinted 1601. Octavo.* \_Adv. Lti>.] 

HUMBLE (the) petition of the Free- 
thinkers to the Rt. Hon. P p 

E 1 of H k, L d H h 

C r of G 1 B n, setting 

forth their right of patronage in a 

certain book, called The divine L n 

of M s demonstrated &c. and 

praying to be restored to the same. 
[By Benjamin Newton,] 

London : 1756. Quarto. [Brt(. Mus.] 

HUMBLE pleadings for the good old = 
way or a plain representation of the 
rise, grounds and manner of several 
contendings of the Reverend Mr. John 
Hepburn (minister of the Gospel at 
Orr in Galloway) and his adherents (a 
considerable body of people, in the 
South and West) against many sins 
and defections in the Establishment 
and proceedings of the Church and 
State of Scotland, about and since 
the Revolution. In two parts, the 
first containing (after a succinct de- 
claration of their principles) an account 
of many of their grievances. The 
second containing a true relation of 
the manner and way of their contend- 
ings, with an hint of the treatment 
they met with. Collected and published 
by the foresaid people. [By John 
Hepburn.] 

Printed in the year MDCCXiii. Octavo. 
Pp. 20. b. t. 311. 17.* [Adv. Lib.] 

HUMBLE (an) proposal to the people 
of England, for the encrease of their 
trade, and encouragement of their 
manufactures ; whether the present 
uncertainty of affairs issues in peace or 
war. By the author of the Compleat 
tradesman. [Daniel Defoe.] 

London: 1729. Octavo. Pp. 59.* 



HUMBLE (the) proposals of sundry 
learned and pious divines within this 
kingdome. Concerning the Engage- 
ment, intended to be imposed on them 
for their subscriptions. [By Edward 
Reynolds, D.D.J 

London, 1650. Quarto.* [Bodl.] 
Author's name in the handwriting of 
Barlow. 

HUMBLE (an) remonstrance to the 
High Court of Parliament, by a duti- 
ful! Sonne of the church. [Joseph 
Hall, D.D., Bishop of Norwich.] 

London, printed for Nathaniel Butter in 
Pauls Church-Yard at the pyde Bull neare 
St. Austins gate. 1640. Quarto. Pp, 43.* 
[Brit. Mus.l 

HUMBLE (a) tribute to the memory of 
Mr. Abram Rumney, late master of 
the grammar school in Alnwick. By 
a friend of his age. [ Dawson.] 

Alnwick: 1794. Octavo.* Dedication 
signed Euphemon. 

HUMILIATION (of), and the effects of 
it, in relation to the present occasion 
of the fast 5 June. [By Edward 
Stephens.] 

N. p. [1689.] Quarto. Pp. 8.* [Bodl.] 

HUMOROUS ethics : or, an attempt to 
cure the vices and follies, by a method 
entirely new. In five plays, as they are 
now acting to the life, at the great 
theatre, by his Majesty's company of 
comedians. [By Phanuel Bacon.] 
London: 1758. Octavo. 

HUMOROUS (the) lieutenant, or, 
generous enemies, a comedy : as it is 
now acted by his Majesties servants, at 
the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane. [By 
John Fletcher.] 

London, 1697. Quarto. Pp. 64. b. t.* 
[Bodl.] 

Ascribed to Beaumont and Fletcher. 
[Biog. Dram.] 

HUMOROUS (the) quarrel; or, the 
battle of the grey beards. A farce, as 
it is acted at Mr. Davis's theatrical 
booth on the Bowling-Green, during 
the time of Southwark Fair. [By 
Israel Pottinger.] 
London: N. D. [1761.] Octavo. Pp. 
30.* [Biog. Dram.] 

HUMOUR (the) of the age. A comedy. 
As it is acted at the Theatre-Royal in 
Drury-Lane by his Majesty's servants. 
[By Thomas Baker.] 

London, 1701. Quarto. Pp. 65.* [Biog. 
Dram.] 



II9I 



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1192 



HUMOURIST (the): being essays 
upon several subjects, viz. News-writers. 
Enthusiasm. The spleen. Country 
entertainments. Love. The history 
of Miss Manage. Ambition and 
pride. Idleness. Fickleness of human 
nature. Prejudice. Witchcraft. Ghosts 
and apparitions. The weather. Female 
disguises. The art of modern conversa- 
tion. The use of speech. The punish- 
ment of staying at home on Sunday, 
&c. Criticism. Art of begging. 
Anger. Avarice. Death. Grief. 
Keeping the ten commandments. 
Travel misapply'd. Flattery. The 
abuse of words. Credulity. Eating. 
The love of power. The expedients 
to get rid of time. Retirement. The 
story of Will. Hacket the enthusiast. 
With a dedication to the Man in the 
moon. By the author of the Apology 
for Parson Alberoni ; the Dedication to 
a great man concerning dedications, &c. 
iThomas GORDON.] 

London, 1720. Octavo. Pp. xxx. 5. 240. 
12.* iBodl.\ 

HUMOURIST (the) : being essays 
upon several subjects, viz. Account of 
the author. Stock-jobbers. Authors. 
Travels. Fancy. Journalist. The 
weather. Hope. Education. Prating. 
Modern inventions. Luxury. Libels. 
Popular discontents. Great men. 
Theatrical entertainments. Method 
in writing. Suicide. Infidelity. Public 
sports. Levity. The duty of authors. 
A club of authors. Happiness. Wom.en. 
Coffee-houses. Masquerades. Patriot- 
ism. Bishop Burnet's History. Mortal- 
ity. The characters of different nations. 
Sedition. Hopers. Some characters 
of the present age. [By Thomas 
Gordon.] 

London, mdccxxv. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. t. 
267. 13.* 

The above forms a second volume of the 
Humourist, and is made up of Essays which 
the success of the first volume encouraged 
the bookseller to collect. 

HUMOURS (the) of a coffee-house: 
a comedy. As it is dayly acted by 
Levy, a recruiting officer ; Hazard, a 
gamester : Bite, a sharper, &c. Note. 
These persons are introduc'd only as 
occasion serves. [By Edward Ward.] 

London: 1707. Quarto. \W., Biog. Dram.'\ 

HUMOURS (the) of Oxford. A comedy. 
As it is acted at the Theatre-Royal by 
His Majesty's servants. By a gentle- 



man of Wadham-College. [Rev. James 
Miller.] 

London : MDCCXXX. Octavo. Pp. 80.* 
[Biog. Dram.] 

HUMOURS (the) of the Fleet: an 
humerous descriptive poem. Written 
by a gentleman of the College, under 
the following heads, viz. I. His being 
arrested for debt, and hurried away by 
those horrid merciless fellows the 
baihffs to the spunging-house. II. 
His not liking the exorbitant demands 
of that place, is by a Habeas corpus 
brought over to the Fleet prison. III. 
His being receiv'd by the turn-key, is 
introduc'd to a proper place, in order 
(as they term it) to paint his face, to 
prevent his making an escape in dis- 
guise through the Jigg. IV. The 
merry scene between the prisoner, the 
chamberlain, the chum and the cook, 
and particularly describing several 
collegians. With a preface, contain- 
ing a sketch of part of the author's life 
and family. Interspers'd with critical 
and explanatory notes. [By W. Paget.] 
London : 1749. Octavo.* 

HUNDRED (the) and ten considerations 
of Signior John Valdesso, treating of 
those things which are most profitable, 
most necessary and most perfect in our 
Christian profession. Written in 
Spanish, brought out of Italy by 
Vergerius, and first set forth in Italian 
at Basil by Coelius Secundus Curio, 
anno. 1550, afterward translated into 
French, and printed at Lions 1563, and 
again at Paris 1565, and now translated 
out of the Italian copy into English, 
with notes [by Nicholas Farrer], 
whereunto is added an Epistle of the 
authors, or a preface to his Divine 
commentary upon the Romans. 
Oxford, Ann. Dom. 1638. Quarto. 15 
leaves b. t. ; pp. 311 ; 6 leaves. [fV.] 
On the leaf before p. i, is "a copy of a 
letter written by Mr George Herbert to his 
friend the Translator of this book," dated 
from " Bemmorton, Sept. 29." The 
translator of this work, Nicholas Farrer, 
was the celebrated founder of the Protes- 
tant Nunnery, at Little Gidden, and the 
friend of Herbert. In "Walton's Life of 
Herbert, there is an account both of Farrer 
and of Valdesso, which concludes with 
these words : " This account of John 
Valdesso I received from a friend that 
had it from the mouth of Mr. Farrer. And 
the reader may note, that in this retirement 
John Valdesso, writ his Hundred and ten 
considerations, and many other treatises of 
worth, which want a second Mr. Farrer to 
procure and translate them. " 



1 193 



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119 



HUNGARIAN (the) controversy : an 
exposure of the falsifications of the 
slanderers of Hungary. [By Robert 
Carter.] 
Boston: 1852. Octavo. [W., BHi. Mus.] 

HUNGARIAN tales. By the author of 
" The lettre de cachet." [Mrs Gore.] 
In three volumes. 
London : 1829. Duodecimo.* 

HUNGARY : its constitution and its 
catastrophe. By Corvinus. [Travers 
Twiss, D.C.L.] 
London : 1850. Octavo.* 

HUNTERIAN (the) Oration (February 
14. 1 851) that would have been de- 
livered by a member of the College of 
Surgeons, of London, if permission 
had been granted to him by the presi- 
dent and council. The reader must 
suppose, the president, council and 
members are before the orator, with 
Lord John Russell and Sir G. Grey as 
visitors. [By Edward Crisp, M.D.] 
From the London Medical Examiner, 
March 1851. 
[London:] 1851. Octavo. [IV.] No title. 

HUNTING bits. By " Phiz." [Hablot 
Knight Browne.] 
London : N. D. Oblong Folio.* 

HUNTING-field (the). By Harry 
Hieover, author of "The stud," 
" Practical horsemanship," etc. etc. 
[Charles Bindley.] 
London : 1850. Octavo.* 

HUNTING (the) grounds of the old 
world. By "The old Shekarry," H. 
A. L. [H. A. Leverson.] First 
series. Second edition. 
London : i860. Octavo. Pp. xii. 520.* 

HUNTING (the) of Badlewe, a dramatic 
tale. By J. H. Craig, of Douglas, Esq. 
Qames HOGG, the Ettrick shepherd.] 

London : 1814. Octavo. Pp. viii. b. t. 
131.* [Aiiv. Lib.] 

HUNTING reminiscences : comprising 
memoirs of masters of hounds ; notices 
of the crack riders ; and characteristics 
of the hunting countries of England. 
By Nimrod. [C. J. Apperley.] Illus- 
trated by Wildrake, Henderson, and 
Aiken. 
London : 1843. Octavo.* 

HUNTING songs, ballads, &c. By R. 

E. E. W . Esq. [R. E. E. War- 

BURTON.] With illustrations. 
Chester : MDCCCXXXiv. Octavo. Pp. 
47. [Brit. A/us.] 



HUNTING tours : descriptive of various 
fashionable countries and establish- 
ments, with anecdotes of masters of 
hounds and others connected with fox 
hunting. By " Cecil." [Cornelius 
Tongue.] 

London : 1864. Duodecimo. Pp. xiii, 
439.* [Boci/.] 

HUNTYNG (the) and fyndyng out of 
the Romyshe foxe, which more then 
seuen yeares hath bene hyd among the 
bisshoppes of Englonde, after that the 
kynges hyghnes had commanded hym 
to be dryuen owt of hys realme. By 
William Wraghton. [William Turner, 
M.D.] 

Basyll, M.D.XLiij. Octavo. No pagi- 
nation. [Lowndes, Brit. Li/>.] 

HUSBAND (the). In answer to the 
Wife. [By Eliza Heywood.] 
London : M. DCC. LVi. Duodecimo. Pp. 
v. b. t. 279.* 

HUSBAND (the) and the lover; an 
historical and moral romance. [By 
Alicia Tindal Palmer.] In three 
volumes. 

London : 1809. Duodecimo. [Bio£. Diet., 
1816. Afon. Rev., Ix. 95.] 

H U SB AN D M AN'S.(the) manual : direct- 
ing him how to improve the several 
actions of his calling, and the most 
usual occurrences of his life, to the 
glory of God, and the benefit of his 
soul. The fourth edition corrected 
and enlarged. Written by a minister 
in the country, for the use of his parish- 
ioners. [Edward Welchman, M.A.] 
London, 1707. Duodecimo. Pp. 60.* 
Address to his parishioners signed E. W. 

HUSBANDRY (on the) of three cele- 
brated farmers, Messrs Bakewell, 
Arbuthnot and Ducket. By the Secre- 
tary to the Board of Agriculture. 
[Arthur YoUNG.] 
London: 181 1. Octavo. [W., Brit. Mus.\ 

HUSBANDS (to), fathers, and brothers, 
specially those of the labouring classes, 
being a warning against prevailing 
delusions, and a word in season to the 
weary and heavy laden. By a brother. 
[George Clement BOASE.] 
Edinburgh : 1848. Octavo. [Boase and 
Courtney, Bib. Corn., i. 28.] 

HUT (the) and the castle; a romance. 
By the author of " The romance of the 
Pyrenees ; " " Santo Sebastiano ; or, 
the young protector," &c. [Misses 
CUTHBERTSON.J [In four volumes.] 
London, 1823. Duodecimo.* 



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1 196 



HYACINTHE ; or, the contrast. By 
the authoress of " Alice Seymour." 
[Mrs. Grey.] 

London : mdcccxxxv. Octavo. Pp. 258. 
b. t.* {Bodl.} 

H Y D JE Marston ; or, a sportsman's 
life. By Craven. [Capt. John William 
Carleton.] In three volumes. 

London : 1844. Duodecimo.* \^Adv. Lib.'] 

HYGIASTICON : or the right course of 
preserving life and health unto extream 
old age ; together with soundnesse and 
integritie of the senses, judgement, 
and memorie. Written in Latine by 
Leonard Lessius, and now done into 
EngHsh [by Nicholas Ferrar]. 

Printed by Roger Daniel, printer to the 
Universitie of Cambridge. 1634. Duode- 
cimo. 18 leaves; pp. 210. " A treatise of 
temperance and sobrietie ; written by Lud. 
Cornarus, translated into English by Mr 
George Herbert," pp. 46. "A discourse 
translated out of Italian, that a spare diet 
is better then a splendid and sumptuous. 
A Paradox," pp. 47-70. 
In Peckard's Life of Nicholas Ferrar, 8vo, 
1790, p. 216, it is stated that Ferrar translated 
the Hygiasticon and sent the manuscript to 
Herbert, who returned it to him with his 
own translation of Cornaro, from which the 
above is printed; but in the preface "To 
the Reader," which is signed " T. S.," is 
the following sentence, — "They requested 
from me the translation of it into English, 
whereupon hath ensued what you shall now 
receive." 

In 1742, a new translation was published 
by Timothy Smith ; as the initials of this 
translator are the same as those of the 
edition of 1634, they are apt to be con- 
founded, but they are quite distinct transla- 
tions. [W.] 

HYLTON House and its inmates. A 
novel by the author of " The hen- 
pecked husband," &c. [Lady ScOTT.] 
London : 1850. Duodecimo.* 

HYMENS AN (an) essay, or an 
epithalamy, upon the royall match of 
his most excellent majesty Charles the 
Second, with the most illustrious 
Katharine, Infanta of Portvgall. 1662. 
By J. D. Qohn Drope, M.A.] 

Printed in the yeare, M.DC.LXii. Quarto.* 
[Bodl.] 

Author's name in the handwriting of Wood. 

HYMN (a) [commencing "Glory to Thee, 
whose lofty state"]. [By Rev. Richard 
Greswell.] 

[Oxford : 1834.] Octavo. Pp. 27.* [Athetu 
<^«^-. P- 135-] 



HYMN to Miss Laurence in the pump- 
room at Bath. [By J. Hall-Steven- 

SON.] 

London: 1755. Folio. 

HYMN (a) to peace. Occasion'd, by 
the two Houses joining in one address 
to the Queen. By the author of the 
True-born English-man. [Daniel De- 
foe.] 

London : MDCCIX. Octavo.* 

HYMN (an) to the Creator of the world. 
The thoughts taken chiefly from Psalm 
civ. To which is added, in prose, an 
idea of the Creator from his works. 
[By James BuRGH.] The second 
edition. 

London : MDCCL. Octavo. Pp. 44.* 
[Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.] 

HYMN (a) to the mob. [By Daniel 
Defoe.] 

London, 1715. Octavo. Pp. vi. 40.* 

HYMN (a) to the pillory. [By Daniel 
Defoe.] 
London : mdcciii. Quarto. Pp. 24. b. t.* 

HYMN to the power of harmony. 
Humbly inscribed to the Right 
Honourable the Earl of Bute. [By 
Callander of Craigforth.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCLXlil. Quarto. Pp. 
25.* 

HYMNES (the) and songs of the Church. 
Diuided into two parts. The first part 
comprehends the canonicall hymnes, 
and such parcels of Holy Scripture, as 
may properly be sung, with some other 
ancient songs and creeds. The second 
part consists of spirituall songs, ap- 
propriated to the seuerall times and 
occasions obseruable in the Church of 
England. Translated and composed 
by G. VV. [George WITHER.] 
London Printed for G. W. 1623. Octavo. 
Pp. 218, and 2 leaves unpaged.* 

HYMNS and poems. By A. L. O. E., 
author of "The triumph over Midian," 
"Rescued from Egypt," "The Shep- 
herd of Bethlehem," &c., &c. [Char- 
lotte Tucker.] 
London : 1868. Octavo. Pp. 158.* 

HYMNS and poems for the sick and 
suffering. [Edited by Thomas Vincent 
Fosbery, M.A., vicar of St. Giles, 
Reading.] 

London. 1844. Duodecimo. Pp. 47. 
460.* Preface signed T. V. F. 



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HYMNS and sacred songs, for Sunday 
Schools and social worship. In two 
parts : I. Hymns and songs for child- 
hood and youth. II. Hymns for 
general purposes, especially for elder 
scholars, teachers, etc. [Edited by 
G. B. BUBIER.] 

Manchester : 1855. Duodecimo. Pp. 
256. [IV.] Preface signed B. 

HYMNS and spiritual songs, intended 
for the use of real Christians of all 
denominations . [By Charles WESLEY.] 
The third edition. 

London : mdccliv. Duodecimo. Pp. 
viii. 124.* [Bod/.] 

HYMNS for Ascension - day. [By 
Charles WESLEY.] 

London : 1753. Duodecimo. Pp. 12.* 
[Bodl.] 

HYMNS for little children. By the 
author of "The Lord of the forest," 
" Verses for holy seasons," and " The 
baron's little daughter." [Cecil 
Frances Alexander.] With illustra- 
tions by W. Chappell, engraved by 
Messrs. Dalziel. Twenty-fifth edition. 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. viii. 82.* 
[BodL] Dedication signed C. F. A. 

HYMNS for our Lord's resurrection. 
[By Charles Wesley.] 

London: MDCCLIV. Duodecimo. Pp. 23.* 
[Bod/.] 

HYMNS for the Church of England. 
Third edition revised and enlarged [by 
Rev. T. Darling.] 
London: 1857. Duodecimo. [JV.] 

HYMNS for the nativity of our Lord. 
[By Charles Wesley.] The fourth 
edition. 



Bristol : 1750. 
[Bod/.] 



Duodecimo. Pp. 24. 



HYMNS for the sick. [By John Mason 
Neale, D.D.] 

Cambridge : MDCCCXLiii. Duodecimo. 
Pp. i. b. t. 57.* [Bod/.] 

HYMNS for the watch-night. [By 
Charles Wesley.] 

N. p. N. D. Duodecimo. Pp 12.* 
[Bod/.'\ 

HYMNS for the week, and hymns for 
the seasons. Translated from the 
Latin [by Henry Copeland ?] 

London ; M DCCC xlviii. Octavo. Pp. 

xxiii. 183.* [Adv. Lib.] 

Ascribed to W. J. Copeland. [B/iss' Cat.] 



HYMNS for the year 1756. [By 
Charles Wesley.] The second edi- 
tion. 

Bristol: N. D. Duodecimo. Pp. 24.* 
[Bod/.] 

HYMNS for those that seek and those 
that have redemption. [By Charles 
Wesley.] 

1755. Octavo. [B/iss' Cat., 329.] 

HYMNS for times of trouble and 
persecution. [By Charles and John 
Wesley.] 

London : M.DCCXLIV. Duodecimo. Pp. 

47.* 

HYMNS for young persons. [By 
Richard Harvey.] 

London : mdccxxxiv. Duodecimo. Pp. 
118. [Brit. Mus.] Preface signed R. H. 

HYMNS of praise, prayer, and devout 
meditation. By Josiali Conder. Pre- 

f tared for publication by the author. 
And edited with a preface, by E. R. 
C. i.e., Eustace R. Conder.] 

London ; MDCCCLVi. Duodecimo. Pp' 
217.* \Brit. Mus.] 

HYMNS of the Reformation, by Dr. 
Martin Luther and others, from the 
German, to which is added his life, 
translated from the original Latin of 
Philip Melancthon, by the author of 
" The pastor's legacy." [Henrietta 
Joan Fry.] 

London: 1845. Octodecimo. Pp. 8. 231. 
[Smithes Cat. of Friends'' books, i. 816.] 

HYMNS on God's everlasting love. In 
two parts. [By Charles WESLEY.] 
The second edition. 

London: M.DCC.LVI. Duodecimo. Pp. 
84.* [Bod/.] 

HYMNS selected from various authors, 
and chiefly intended for the instruction 
of youn^ persons. [By Priscilla 
Gurney.] 

London: 1 818. Duodecimo. 11 sh. 
[Smith's Cat. of Friends' books, i. 896.] 

HYMNS to the Supreme Being, in 
imitation of the Eastern songs. [By 
Edward King.] 

London : M.DCC.XCV. Octavo. Pp. vii. 
168. [Nicho/s, Lit. A nee, viii. 57.] 

HYPATIA : or, the history of a most 
beautiful, most vertuous, most learned, 
and every way accomplish'd lady ; 
who was torn to pieces by the clergy of 
Alexandria, to gratify the pride, emula- 



1 199 



HYP — HYP 



1 200 



tion, and cruelty of their archbishop, 
commonly but undeservedly stiled St. 
Cyril. [By John ToLAND.] 

London : 1753. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 
Reprinted from Tetradymus. 

HYPERCRITICISM exposed: in a 
letter addressed to the readers of "The 
Quarterly Review," respecting an 
article in the xivth number of that 
publication [by Octavius Gilchrist] 
professing to be an examen of Mr. 
Stephen Jones's edition of the 
" Biographia Dramatica" lately pub- 
lished. By a friend to candour and 
truth. [Stephen Jones.] 
London : 1812. Octavo. 

The following note is in the British Museum 
copy — " Probably the very rarest of 
modern pamphlets — its existence denied 
over and over again by dramatic booksellers 
and collectors." 

HYPOCRISY detestable and dangerous : 
four sermons. [By James Oswald, 
D.D.] 



Glasgow: m.dcc.xci. Octavo. 
[New. Coll. Cal.] 



Pp. SI. 



HYPOCRISY unveiled, and calumny 
detected : in a review of Blackwood's 
Magazine. [By James Grahame, 



advocate.] Fourth edition. With 
appendix. 

Edinburgh : 1818. Octavo. Pp. 55. 4.* 
[Adv. Lid.] 

HYPOCRITE (the) : a comedy. As it 
is performed at the Theatre Royal in 
Drury-Lane. Taken from Moliere and 
Cibber, by the author of the alterations 
of the Plain-Dealer. [Isaac Bicker- 

STAFFE.] 

London : MDCCLXIX. Octavo.* [Bio^. 

Dram. ] 

HYPOCRITES (the) vnmasking. Or a 
cleare discovery of the grosse hypocrisy 
of the officers and agitators in the 
army, concerning their pretended for- 
wardnesse, and reall syncere desires to 
relieve Ireland, with the obstruction 
whereof they falsely charge some of the 
1 1 impeached members, (who cordially 
advanced it) in the 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 13, 
II, 12, & 14. articles of their most 
false and scandalous charge. By a 
letter of the agitators to Lieutenant 
Generall Crumwell, March 30. 1647 : 
and Colonell Robert Hammond his 
unreasonable propositions to the 
parliament ; and some briefe observa- 
tions concerning Sir Hardresse Waller, 
and the Lord Lisle ; late governour of 
Ireland. [By William Prynne.] 
London, 1647. Quarto.* 



1 201 



I PR — IDO 



1202 



I. 



I PRAY you be not angry, for I will 
make you merry. A pleasant and 
merry dialogue, betweene two trauellers, 
as they met on the highway. [By 
Nicholas Breton.] 

London, 1624. Quarto. No pagination. 
B. L.* [Boi//.] 

I SAYS, says I ; a novel. By Thinks-I- 
to-myself. [Edward Nares.] In two 
volumes. Second edition, corrected, 
with thanks to the public, etc. 
London : 18 12, Duodecimo.* [Bod/.] 

"I TOO." By Beelzebub. [H.Newton 
Goodrich.] 

London : mdccclvi. Octavo. Pp. 108.* 

I WATCHED the heavens. A poem. 
By V. author of " IX. poems." [Mrs. 
Archer Clive.] 

London, 1842, Octavo. Pp. 58. b. t.* 
[Bod/.] 

I WO U LD and would not. [By Nicholas 
Breton.] 

London: 1614. Quarto. [IV., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man. ] The Address to the reader 
is signed B, N. 

IBIS ad Ca?sarem ; or, a submissive ap- 
pearance before Ciesar ; in answer to 
Mr. Mountague's Appeale, in the points 
of Arminianisme and Popery, main- 
tained and defended by him against 
the Church of England, 1626. [By 
John Yates.] 

Quarto. [Leslie's Cat., 1849.] 

ICONOCLASTES : or a hammer to 
break down all invented images, image- 
makers and image - worshippers. 
Shewing how contrary they are both to 
the law and the gospel. [By George 
Fox.] 

Printed in the year, 1671. Quarto. 
Pp. 28.* Signed G. F. 

IDA May ; a story of things actual and 
possible. ByMary Langdon. [Sydney 
A. Story.] Edited by an English 
clergyman. 

London: 1854. Octavo. Pp. 323.* 

ID ALIA. A romance. By Ouida. 
Author of " Strathmore," " Chandos," 
etc. [Louise de La Ram]£.] In three 
volumes. 

London: 1867, Octavo.* 



IDEA (the) of Christian love. Being a 
translation, at the instance of Mr. 
Waller, of a Latin sermon upon John 
xiii. 34. 35. preach'd by Mr. Edward 
Young, prebend of Salisbury. With a 
large paraphrase on Mr. Waller's poem 
of Divine love. To which are added 
some copies of verses from that excel- 
lent poetess Mrs Wharton, with others 
to her. [By William Atwood.] 
London, 1688. Octavo, [N. and Q., 6 
March, 1852, p. 226.] 

IDEA (an) of the present state of France, 
and of the consequences of the events 
passing in that kingdom. By the 
author of The example of France a 
warning to Britain. [Arthur YoUNG.] 
The second edition with additions, 
London : 1795. Octavo.* 

IDENTITY (the) of Junius, with a 
distinguished living character [Sir 
Philip Francis] established. [By John 
Taylor.] 

London: 18 16. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib. 
Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 1243.] 

IDENTITY (the) of Popery and Tract- 
arianism. Observations extracted 
from the Christian's Monthly Magazine 
and Universal Review for April, 1844. 
[By Thomas Hartwell Horne.] 
London : 1844. Octavo. [Reminiscences 
personal and bibliographical of Thomas 
Hartwell Horne, p. 154.] 

IDLER (the). By the author of the 
Rambler. [Samuel JOHNSON, LL.D.] 
With additional essays. In two 
volumes. The fifth edition. 
London : MDCCXC. Duodecimo.* 

IDOL (the) of the clownes, or, insurrec- 
tion of Wat the Tyler, with his fellow 
Kings of the Commons, against the 
English Church, the king, the lawes, 
nobility and gentry, in the fourth yeare 
of King Richard the 2d. Anno 1381. 
[By John Cleveland.] 

London, 1654. Duodecimo,* [Smith, Bib, 

Cant., p. 325.] 

Reprinted under the title of The rustick 

rampant. 

IDO L-shrine (the) ; or, the origin, 
history, and worship of the great 
temple of Jaganndth. By the author 
of " Orissa, the garden of superstition 
and idolatry." [W. F. B. Lawrie.] 
London : 1 85 1. Octavo. Pp. 45.* [Bod/.} 
Preface signed W, F. B. L. 



I203 



IDO — ILL 



1204 



IDOLATRY (of). [By Henry 
Hammond, D.D.] 

Oxon. 1646, Quarto. [Watt, Bib. Bril.] 

IDOLS in the heart : a tale. By A. L. 
O. E., authoress of " The giant killer," 
" The young pilgrim," " Precepts in 
practice," &c. [Charlotte Tucker.] 

London : mdccclx. Octavo. Pp. 302.* 

IH20T, its usage and sense in Holy 
Scripture. By Herman Heinfetter. 
[Frederick Parker.] 

London : 1844. Duodecimo. 

IHSOTS KTPIOS. Their usage and 
sense in Holy Scripture, by Herman 
Heinfetter, author of " Rules for 
ascertaining the sense conveyed in 
ancient Greek manuscripts." [Fred- 
erick Parker.] Second edition. 

'London: 1857. Duodecimo. Pp. 72.* 

IF the Gospel narratives are mythical — 
what then 1 [By John Taylor Brown.] 

Edinburgh : 1869. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
82.* 

IF you know^ not me, you know^ no bodie : 
or, the troubles of Queene Elizabeth. 
[By Thomas Heywood.] 

At London, printed for Nathaniel Butter, 
1605. Quarto. No pagination.* 

IGNATIUS his conclave: or his 
inthronization in a late election in hell. 
Wherein many things are mingled by 
wayof satyr ; concerning the disposition 
of Jesuits, the creation of a new hell, 
the establishing of a church in the 
moone. There is also added an apology 
for lesuites. All dedicated to the two 
adversary angels, which are protectors 
of the papall consistory, and of the 
colledge of Sorbon. Translated out of 
Latine. [By John DONNE, D.D.] 
London, 161 1. Duodecimo. Pp. 6. b. t. 
143- 4-* 

An edition, with the author's name, was 
printed at London in 1653, and forms part 
of a volume by Dr. Donne entitled, 
Paradoxes, Problems, Essayes, Characters • 
. . . London, 1652. 

IGNATIUS [Joseph Leycester Lyne], 
monk of the order of S. Benedict, by 
virtue of vows of obedience to the holy 
rule of S. Benedict, to the Reverend 
Father Darby, Catholic priest of the 
diocese of Manchester, ministering 
in the church under the invocation of 
S. Luke the Evangelist, in the city of 
Manchester. 

Manchester : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 32. * 



IGNORAMUS (the) justices : being an 
answer to the order of Sessions at 
Hicks's-Hall, bearing date the 13th of 
January, 1681. Wherein it plainly 
appears, the said order is against law : 
also a short account of all the acts that 
relate to Protestant dissenters at this 
day in force against them, which will 
appear only two, viz. the act made in 
the 22 year of this king, intituled, An 
act against conventicles. The other, 
called. The Oxford act, or five mile 
act, made in the 17 of this king. And 
also an account of such acts as are in 
force against Popish recusants, which 
are now so industriously endeavoured 
by those Justices as well as others, to 
be turned against the Protestant dis- 
senters ; and wherein it will plainly 
appear, there is no ground for such 
proceedings. And hereunto is also 
added a brief account of the penalties 
and forfeitures of those acts, and some 
directions to the officers that may be 
threatened or persuaded to act by such 
unwarrantable orders from such 
Ignoramus Justices. By Drawde Reka- 
tihw. [Edward Whitaker.] 
London, 1681. Quarto.* 

IGNOTA febris. Fevers mistaken, in 
doctrine and practice. Shewing how 
they assurge ; and whereon they 
depend. Hinting the proper means 
of allay and extinction ; adapt to the 
true notion thereof By E. M. 
[Everard Maynwaring] Med. D. 
[London, 1691.] Quarto.* [Bodl.l 

ILDERIM: a Syrian tale. In four 
cantos. [By Henry Gaily Knight.] 
London : 1816. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 74.* 
[Bodl.'i 

ILLUSTRATED (the) fly-fishers text 
book. By Theophilus South, Gent. 
[Edward Chitty, barrister-at-law.] 

London : 1841. Octavo. \_Smith, Bib. 

ILLUSTRATED (the) handbook and 
visitor's guide to Redcar, with a 
historical and descriptive narration of 
places of interest suitable for rambles, 
— viz. Coatham, Kirkleatham, Wilton, 
Eston Nab, Ormesby, Marton, Marske, 
Saltburne, Skelton, Upleatham, Gis- 
borough, Middlebrough, &c. &c. [By 
John Richard Walbran.] Also 
remarks on sea air, bathing, &c, by a 
surgeon. 

Stokesley and Redcar : 1850. Duodecimo. 
Pp. 115. [Boyn/s Yorkshire Library, p. 
193- 



1205 



ILL 



ILL 



1206 



ILLUSTRATED (an) history of Ireland: 
from the earliest period. By F. M. C. 
(in monogram). [Frances Mary Cus- 
ACK.] With historical illustrations by 
Henry Doyle. 
London: 1868. Octavo. Pp. xxiv. 581.* 

ILLUSTRATED (an) record of 
important events in the annals of 
Europe during the years 1812, 181 3, 
1 8 14, and 181 5. [By Thomas Hart- 
well HORNE.] 

London, 18 1 5. Folio. 
From a list of his works in the handwriting 
of the author. 
ILLUSTRATION of Mr. Daniel 
Neal's History of the Puritans, in the 
article of Peter Smart, A.M. Pre- 
bendary of Durham, prosecuted for 
preaching a vile sermon, in the 
Cathedral there. [By Christopher 
Hunter, physician and antiquary of 
Durham.] 
1736. Octavo. [/.^^//VjCaA, 1850, p. 124.] 

ILLUSTRATION (an) of the Holy 
Scriptures by notes and explications 
on the Old and New Testament, the 
observations of the most learned men 
applied, and such new notes added as 
will greatly explain the nature and 
spirit of the Holy Scriptures, shew the 
gracious design of God in every part 
of them, &c. [By Robert Goadby.] 
Sixth edition. In three volumes. 
London: 1759-70. Folio. \_W., Darling, 
Cyclop. Bid/.] 

ILLUSTRATION (an) of the wisdom 
and equity of an indulgent providence, 
in a similar treatment of all creatures 
on this globe, wherein the nature and 
ground of happiness, and also the 
origin of evil, are carefully examined 
and represented. [By Rev. John 
Edmonds.] 

London : 1761. Octavo. [Darling, Cyclop. 
Bibl.l 

ILLUSTRATIONS of a poetical char- 
acter : in six tales. With other poems. 
[By Robert Pearce GiLLlES.] Second 
edition, corrected and enlarged. 
Edinburgh: 1816. Octavo. Pp. 255.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

ILLUSTRATIONS of baptismal fonts. 
[By Thomas COMBE.] With an intro- 
duction by F. A. Paley, M.A. Honorary 
Secretary of the Cambridge Camden 
Society. 

London : M. Dccc. XLIV. Octavo. No 
pagination.* [Bodl.] 



ILLUSTRATIONS of Hogarth: i.f. 
Hogarth illustrated from passages in 
authors he never read, and could not 
understand. [By Edmund FERRERS, 
rector of Cheriton, Hants.] 
London : 18 16. Octavo. Pp. 55.* 
The second edition is entitled " Clavis 
Hogarthiana," &c., t^.v. 

ILLUSTRATIONS of human life. By 
the author of " Tremaine " and " De 
Vere." [Robert Plumer Ward.] In 
three volumes. 

London: MDCCcxxxvii. Duodecimo.* 
The preface is signed R. P. W. 

ILLUSTRATIONS of Mr. Hume's 
Essay concerning liberty and necessity ; 
in answer to Dr. Gregory of Edinburgh. 
By a Necessitarian. Qohn ALLEN, 
M.D.] 
London: 1795. Octavo.* [Adv. Ltd.] 

ILLUSTRATIONS of prophecy: in the 
course of which are elucidated many 
predictions which occur in Isaiah, or 
Daniel, in the writings of the Evan- 
gelists, or the book of Revelation ; 
and which are thought to foretell, 
among other great events, a revolution 
in France, favourable to the interests 
of mankind, the overthrow of the papal 
power, and of ecclesiastical tyranny, 
the downfall of civil despotism, and 
the subsequent melioration of the state 
of the world : together with a large 
collection of extracts, interspersed 
throughout the work, and taken from 
numerous commentators ; and particu- 
larly from Joseph Mede, Vitringa, Dr. 
Thomas Goodwin, Dr. Henry More, 
Dr. John Owen, Dr. Cressener, Peter 
Jurieu, Brenius, Bishop Chandler, Sir 
Isaac Newton, Mr. William Lowth, 
Fleming, Bengehus, Daubuz, Whitby, 
Lowman, Bishop Newton, and Bishop 
Hurd. [By Joseph Lomax TowERS.] 
[In two volumes.] 

London : 1796. Octavo.* [Orme, Bib. 
Bib.] 

ILLUSTRATIONS of Scripture, the 
Hebrew converts, and other poems. 
By S. S. [Sarah Sheppard.] 
London: 1837. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.] 

I LLU STRAT I O N S of the Anglo-French 
coinage : taken from the cabinet of a 
Fellow of the Antiquarian Societies of 
London, and Scotland ; of the Royal 
Societies of France, Normandy, and 
many others, British as well as foreign. 
[By Lieut.-Gen. George Robert AlNS- 

LIE.] 



120/ 



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1208 



London : M.DCCC.xxx. Quarto. Pp. x. 

167.* 

Author's name taken from a copy presented 

by him to a friend. 

ILLUSTRATIONS of the manners and 
expences of antient times in England, 
in the fifteenth, sixteenth, and seven- 
teenth centuries, deduced from the 
accompts of churchwardens, and other 
authentic documents, collected from 
various parts of the kingdom, with 
explanatory notes. [By Samuel 
Pegge.] 
London : M DCC xcvii. Quarto.* 

ILLUSTRATIONS of the site and 
neighbourhood of the new Post-office, 
comprehending antiquarian notices of 
St. Martin's-le-Grand ; with an account 
of the ancient Mourning Bush tavern 
and others. [By W. Herbert.] 
1830. Octavo. [Univ. Art. Cat., p. 1641.] 

ILLUSTRATIVE replies in the form of 
essays, to questions proposed by Bishop 
Maish to candidates for Holy orders. 
[By Nath. Ogle.] 

London: 1821. Octavo. [Lowndes, Brit. 
Lib., p. 814.] 

ILLUSTRATOR Cthe) illustrated. By 
the author of the " Curiosities of 
literature." [Isaac DTsraeli.] 
London : MDCCCXXXVlil, Octavo. Pp. 
81. b. t.* 

ILLUSTRIOUS Irishwomen. Being 
memoirs of some of the most noted 
Irishwomen, from the earliest ages to 
the present century. By E. Owens 
Blackburne, author of "A woman 
scorned," " The way women love," 
etc., etc. [Elizabeth Casey.] In two 
volumes. 

London : 1877. Octavo.* [Brit. Mus. 
Lib. Jour., v. 188.] 

IMAGE (the) of bothe churches, Hier- 
usalem and Babel, unitie and confusion, 
obedienc and sedition. By P. D. M. 
[Matthew Pattenson, or Patison, 
Doct. Med.] 

Printed at Tornay, by Adrian Quinque. 
M.DC.XXili. With license. Octavo.* 
[Wood, Athen. Oxon., iv. 139. Dodd, 
Ch. Hist.] 

The second edition was published in Lon- 
don, 1653, under the title, "Jerusalem 
and Babel, or the image of both churches." 

IMAGE (the) of the beast. Shewing 
what a conformist the Church of Rome 
is to the pagan. By T. D. [Thomas 
De Laune.] 

London: 1 712. Octavo. [New Coll. Cat., 
p. 228.] 



IMAGERY (the) of foreign travel; or, 
descriptive extracts from Scenes and 
impressions in Egypt, India, &c. &c. 
&c. Selected and republished by the 
author. [Moyle Sherer.] 

London: 1838. Duodecimo.* 

IMAGO saeculi. The image of the age, 
represented in four characters. Viz. 
The ambitious statesman. Insatiable 
miser. Atheisticall gallant. Factious 
schismatick. To which is added a 
Pindarique elegie on the most learned, 
and famous physitian Dr. Willis. 
By the same authour. N. W. [N. 
West.] 

Oxford, 1676. Octavo.* [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man., p. 2877.] 

IMITATION of David, his godly and 
constant resolution (by way of 
meditations and prayers). [By John 
Norden.] 
1624. Octavo, [Bliss' Cat., 215.] 

IMITATION (an) of Horace's i6th 
Epode. [By Sir E. Turner.] 

London, mdccxxxix. Folio.* [Bodl.] 

IMITATION (an) of the new way of 
writing, introduc'd by the learned Mr. 
Asgill. Humbly offer'd to his admirers. 
[By Simon OCKLEY.] 

London : 1712. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

IMITATIONS of some of the Epigrams 
of Martial. [By N. B. Halhed.] In 
four parts. Latin and English. 

London : 1793-4. Quarto.* Each part 
has a separate title-page and pagination. 
" These imitations are by N. B. Halhed 
(Sheridan's coadjutor in translating Aris- 
trenetus). He died insane." — MS. note in 
the handwriting of Dyce. 

IMMEDIATE (an) and effectual mode 
of raising the rental of landed property 

' of England, and rendering Great 
Britain independent of other nations 
for a supply of corn. [By John 
Loudon, a Scotch farmer.] 

London : 1808. Octavo. Pp. 157. [Afan- 
chester Free Lib, Cat., p. 424.] 

IMMEDIATE not gradual abolition ; 
or, an inquiry into the shortest, safest, 
and most effectual means of getting rid 
of West-Indian slavery. [By Elizabeth 
Heyrick.] 

London: 1824. Octavo. l4 sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 93.] 

IMMEDIATE revelation : being a brief 
view of the dealings of God with man 
in all ages, showing the universal and 



1209 



IMM — IMP 



I2I0 



immediate agency of the Holy Spirit 
under different dispensations ; and 
that the Christian is especially author- 
ized to expect immediate communi- 
cations of the divine will. [By Henry 
Callaway.] 

London: 1841. Duodecimo. 4sh. [Smith's 
Cat of Friends' books, ii. 375.] 

IMMORALITY (the) of prophane swear- 
ing demonstrated : in a new method : 
and without the aid of revelation. 
Dedicated to modern Deists and Chris- 
tians. By a lover of his country. 
[Caleb Fleming.] 

London; N. D. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

IMMORALITY (the) of the Moral philo- 
sopher : being an answer to a book [by 
Dr. Thomas Morgan] lately published, 
entitled The moral philosopher. [By 
Joseph Hallet.] 

London : MDCCXXXVii, Octavo. Pp. 72.* 
[Gent. Mag., vii. 374.] 

IMMORTALITY : or, the consolation 
of human life. A monody. [By 
Thomas Denton.] 

London : 1754. Quarto. Pp. 20.* 

IMMORTALITY preternatural to human 
souls ; the gift of Jesus Christ, collated 
by the Holy Spirit in baptism ; proved 
to be a catholick doctrine by the uni- 
versal consent of the Holy Fathers of 
the first four centuries. Being a vindi- 
cation of Mr. Dodwell against that part 
of Mr. Clark's Answer, which concerns 
the Fathers, wherein their judgment 
is sincerely and fully represented, and 
demonstrated to be inconsistent with 
Mr. Clark's misconstructions and per- 
versions. By a presbyter of the Church 
of England. Qoseph PiTTS.] 
London, 1708. Octavo. Pp. 254. 17.* 

IMPARITY among pastors, the govern- 
ment of the Church by divine institu- 
tion ; as maintain'd in an extemporary 
debate, by an episcopal divine, against 
one of the presbyterian perswasion, 
[By Dr. Hay.] 
Printed in the year, M.DCC.III. Quarto.* 

IMPARTIAL (an) account of the con- 
duct of the Excise towards the 
breweries in Scotland, particularly in 
Edinburgh ; pointing out the beneficial 
effects of the new mode of survey, by 
which several thousand pounds per 
annum have been already added to 
the revenue in the Edinburgh collec- 
tion, and by which, if generally adopted 
through Scotland, many thousands 



more might be annually] put intoj'the 
exchequer, not only without detriment, 
but with advantage to the manu- 
facturers. [By Hugh Bell, brewer.] 

Edinburgh: printed in the year 1791. 
Octavo. Pp. 85.* 

IMPARTIAL (an) by-stander's review 
of the controversy concerning the 
wardenship of Winchester College. 
[By John SPEED, M.D.] 

London, M.DCC.Lix. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 
Signed Statutophilus. 

IMPARTIAL (an) consideration of those 
speeches, which pass under the name 
of the five Jesuits. Lately executed — 
viz. Mr. Whitehead, Mr. Harcourt, Mr. 
Gawen, Mr. Turner, and Mr. Fennick. 
In which it is proved, that according 
to their principles, they not only 
might, but also ought, to die after that 
manner, with solemn protestations of 
their innocency. [By John Williams, 
D.D.] 
London, MDCLXXix. Folio.* [Bodl.] 

IMPARTIAL (an) enquiry into the 
causes of rebellion and civil war in 
this kingdom, in an examination of 
Dr. Kennett's sermon, Jan. 31. 170J. 
And vindication of the royal martyr. 
[By Mrs. Mary AsTELL.] 
London: 1704. Quarto. Pp.64.* [Bodl.] 

IMPARTIAL (an) enquiry into the 
existence and nature of God : being a 
modest essay towards a more intelligible 
account of the Divine perfections. 
With remarks on several authors both 
ancient and modern ; and particularly 
on some passages in Dr. Clarke's 
Demonstration of the being and attri- 
butes of God. In two books. With 
an appendix concerning the nature of 
space and duration. By S. C. [Samuel 

COLLIBER.] 

London, MDCCXVIII. Octavo.* [Brit. 
Mus.] 

IMPARTIAL (an) enquiry into the moral 
character of Jesus Christ ; wherein he 
is considered as a philosopher. In a 
letter to a friend. [By George Turn- 
bull, LL.D.] 

London: 1740. Octavo. Pp.64. [Dar- 
ling, Cyclop. Bibl.] 

IMPARTIAL (an) history of the late 
war. [By John Almon.] 
London: 1763. Duodecimo. [Watt, Bib. 
Brit.] 

IMPARTIAL (an) history of the life 
and actions of Peter Alexovitz the 



I2II 



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I2I2 



present Czar of Muscovy : from his 
birth down to this present time. Giving 
an account of his travels and transac- 
tions in the several courts of Europe. 
With his attempts and successes in the 
northern and eastern parts of the 
world. In which is intermixed the 
history of Muscovy. Written by a 
British officer in the service of the 
Czar. [By Daniel Defoe.] 

London : 1723. Octavo. Pp. 420. b. t. 
[Le/s Defoe, 216.] 

IMPARTIAL (an) history of the town 
and county of Newcastle upon Tyne 
and its vicinity ; comprehending an 
account of its origin, population, coal, 
coasting, and foreign trade ; together 
with an accurate description of all its 
public buildings, manufactories, coal 
works, &c. [By Rev. Bailey.] 

Newcastle upon Tyne : 1801. Octavo. 
\Upcott, ii. 1039.] 

IMPARTIAL (an) inquiry into the 
benefits and damages arising to the 
nation from the present very great use 
of low-priced spirituous liquors : with 
proper estimates thereupon, and some 
considerations humbly offered for pre- 
venting the introduction of foreign 
spirits not paying the duties. By J. T. 
of Bristol. [Josiah TUCKER.] Author 
of the Brief essay on the advantages 
and disadvantages which respectively 
attend France and Great Britain, with 
regard to trade. 
London : 1751. Octavo.* 

IMPARTIAL (an) inquiry into the order 
and government setled by Christ and 
his apostles in the church. [By Simon 
COUPER, curate at Dunfermline.] 

Edinburgh 1704. Quarto. Pp. 35. b. t.* 

IMPARTIAL (an) narrative of the 
reduction of Belleisle, containing a 
detail of the military operations, and 
every interesting anecdote since the 
first landing of our forces on the island 
to the surrender of the citadel of 
Palais. In a series of letters written 
by an officer, employed on the 
expedition. [WiUiam Smith.] 

London : 1761. Octavo. Pp. 48. b. t.* 
lBodl.\ 

IMPARTIAL reflections upon Dr. 
Burnet's posthumous History. [By 
Philalethes. [Matthias Earbery.] 

London : mdccxxiv. Octavo. Pp. 2. 
b. 1. 109.* 



IMPARTIAL (an) relation of some last 
parish transactions at Newark ; con- 
taining a full and circumstantial answer 
to a late libel, entituled Remarks on a 
book entituled An account of the dona- 
tions to the parish of Newark. [By 

Heron.] 

N. p. MDccLi, Octavo. Pp. 256. 
YUpcott, iii. 1490.] 

IMPARTIAL (an) relation of the whole 
proceedings against St. Mary Magda- 
len Colledge in Oxon, in the year of 
our Lord 1687. Containing only 
matters of fact as they occurred. [By 
Henry Fairfax.] 

Printed in the year, 1688. Quarto. Pp. 
2. b. t. 36.* lBodl.\ 

"Published in Oxon about the beginning of 
Feb. 1687."— MS. note by Wood. A 
second edition, "to which is added the 
most remarkable passages, omitted in the 
former, by reason of the severity of the 
press," was published at London, in 1689. 
Ascribed to Dr. C. Aldworth. {Mendham 
Collection Cat., p. 3.] 

Ascribed to John Hough, D.D., bishop of 
Worcester. [Adv. Ltd.] 

IMPARTIAL remarks upon Dr Freind's 
Account of the Earl of Peterborow's 
conduct in Spain chiefly since the 
raising the siege of Barcelona, 1706. 
[By Dr. Richard KINGSTON, preacher 
of S. James, Clerkenwell.] 

London : 1707. Octavo. [JV. and ^.,13 
Dec. 1862, p. 470.] 

IMPARTIAL review of the controversy 
concerning moral and positive duties, 
etc. [By N. NiCHOLS.J 
1 73 1. Octavo. ^Leslie's Cat., 1843.] 

IMPARTIALIST (the) satyre that ever 
was seen, that speaks truth without fear, 
or flattry, or spleen : read as you list, 
commend it, or come mend it, the man 
that pen'd it, did with Finis end it. 
[By John TAYLOR, the water-poet.] 

London. 1652. Quarto. Pp. 8.* 
The original edition. ' ' That it was written 
by Taylor, I have no doubt." — MS. note in 
the handwriting of Dyce. 

I M PARTI ALL (an) disquisition, how 
far conquest gives the conqueror a 

title. [By Gatford.] 

N. P. N. D. Quarto.* {^Bodl.] 
The above has no separate title-page. It 
is an abstract of a treatise written by Mr. 
Chest, a learned and pious Suffolk divine, 
when the usurpers over Charles the martyr 
pretended a title by conquest. 



I2I3 



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IMPERFECT hints towards a new 
edition of Shakespeare, written chiefly 
in the year 1782. [By Samuel 
Felton.] 

London: m,dcc,lxxxvii. Quarto. Pp. 
2. b. t. xxxii. 126.* 

Part second and last. [By Samuel 

Felton.] 

London : m.dcc.lxxxviii. Quarto. Pp. 

2. b. t. xxi. 173.* 

IMPERFECT (an) pourtraicture of his 
sacred majesty Charles the II. by the 
grace of God king of Great Britain, 
France, and Ireland, defender of the 
faith, &c. Written by a loyal subject, 
who most religiously affirms, se non 
diversas spes, sed incolumitatem 
Caesaris simpliciter spectare. [By 
Walter Charleton, M.D.] 

London, 1661. Quarto. Pp. 23. b. t* 
[Bodl.] 

IMPERIAL (the) epistle from Kien 
Long, Emperor of China, to George 
the Third, King of Great Britain, &c. 
&c. &c. in the year 1794. Transmitted 
from the Emperor, and presented to his 
Britannick Majesty by his Excellency 
the Right Honourable George Earl 
Macartney of the Kingdom of Ireland, 
K.B., ambassador extraordinary and 
plenipotentiary to the Emperor of 
China in the years 1792, 1793, and 
1794. Translated into English verse 
from the original Chinese poetry. With 
notes ^by various persons of eminence 
and distinction, and by the translator. 
[By Thomas James Mathias.] The 
third edition. 

London: 1797. Octavo. Pp. viii. 32.* 
[^Note in Dyce Cat., ii. 66.] 

IMPERIAL (the) tragedy : taken out of 
a Latin play, and very much altered : 
by a gentleman for his own diversion. 
Who, on the importunity of his friends, 
has consented to ,have it published ; 
but without his name : because many 
do censure plays, according to their 
opinions of the author. [By Sir 
William Killigrew.] 
London : MDCLXIX. Folio. Pp. 2. b. t. 
51.* \Bodl.\ 

IMPERIAL E, a tragedy. [By Sir 
Ralph Freeman.] 

London, M DC LV. Quarto,* \_N. and Q., 
6 July 1867, p. 5.] 

IMPERIUM pelagi. A naval lyrick : 
written in imitation of Pindar's spirit. 



Occasion'd by his Majesty's return, 
Sept. 1729. and the succeeding peace. 
[By Edward YoUNG, LL.D.] 

London: 1730. Octavo. Pp.60,* \Adv. 
Lib.] 

IMPERTINENCE (the) and imposture 
of modern antiquaries display'd. Or, 
a refutation of the Rev. Mr. Wise's 
letter to Dr. Mead, concerning the 
White horse, and other antiquities in 
Berkshire. In a familiar letter to a 
friend. By Philalethes Rusticus, 
[Probably by William ASPLIN, vicar 
of Banbury.] With a preface by the 
gentleman to whom this letter was 
addressed [William Bumpstead], 

London : [1739.] Quarto,* [Nichols, Lit. 
Anec, V. 527.] 

IMPERTINENT (the) lovers : or, a 
coquet at her wit's end. A comedy. 
Acted at the Theatre-Royal in Drury- 
Lane. With a preface, and remarks 
upon its usage. Submitted to Sir 
Richard Steel, and the three gentlemen 
concerned with him as patentees. By 
a citizen of London. [Francis Haw- 
ling.] 

London: 1723. Octavo.* [Biog. Dram.] 

IMPIETY and superstition expos'd : 
a poetical essay. With a discourse by 
way of preface, wherein is discovered 
the original of deism, libertinism and 
superstition, the three great enemies of 
religion. And of the present ceremonies 
of the Church of Rome, draw'n partly 
from the old abolish'd Jewish 
oeconomy, and partly from the pagan 
rites, invented by Numa Pompihus, 
&c. By W, B. Gent. [WiUiam 
Brown.] 



Edinburgh, 17 10. Quarto.^ 
Brit.] 



[IVatt, Bib. 



IMPOLICY and injustice of imprison- 
ing O'Connell. Demonstrated to Sir 
Robert Peel, by the author of "Ireland 
and its rulers since 1829." [D. Owen 
Madden.] 

London: 1844. Octavo. Pp. 43, b. t.* 
Ascribed also to John Wiggins. 

IMPORTANCE (the) and advantage of 
Cape Breton truly stated and im- 
partially considered. With proper 
maps. [By William Bollan.] Taken 
principally from Charlevoix's Nouvelle 
France. 

London : 1746. Octavo, Pp. 156, 

[Rich, Bib. A men, i. 82.] 

Ascribed to W, Pepperell, [Brit. Mus.] 



I2I5 



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1216 



IMPORTANCE (the) of effectually 
supporting the Royal African Company 
of England impartially consider'd ; 
shewing that a free and open trade to 
Africa, and the support and preser- 
vation of the British colonies and 
plantations in America, depend upon 
maintaining the forts and settle- 
ments, rights and privileges belonging 
to that corporation against the 
encroachments of the French, and all 
other foreign rivals in that trade : with 
a map, shewing the situation of the 
several European forts and settle- 
ments in that country : in a letter to a 
member of the House of Commons. 
[By Hays.] 

London: 1744. Quarto. [tV.] 
The following note by Francis Hargrave is 
taken from the copy in the British Museum 
— " I am informed, that this tract was 
written by Mr Hays deputy governor of the 
African Company, from materials supplied 
by the directors and from the company's 
p[rivate?] papers." 

IMPORTANCE (the) of gaining and 
preserving the friendship of the Indians 
of the Six Nations to the British in- 
terest considered. [By Archibald 
Kennedy.] 

London : 1752. Octavo. Pp. 46. 

IMPORTANCE (the) of Rabbinical 
learning, or, the advantage of under- 
standing the rites, customs, usages, 
phraseology, &c. of the Talmudists, 
considered. With some remarks on 
their aenigmatical and sublime method 
of instruction. Occasion'd by Mr. 
John Gill's preface to his learned 
comment on the New Testament. 
[By John DovE, D.D.] 

London : 1746. Octavo.* {^Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.\ 

IMPORTANCE (the) of the colonies of 
North America, and the interest of 
Great Britain, with regard to them, 
considered. Together with remarks 
on the stamp duty. [By William 
BOLLAN.] 

London : 1766. Quarto. Pp. 16. \_Rich, 
Bib. Amer., i. 153.] 

IMPORTANCE (the) of the Cowgate- 
bridge, &c., considered. [By James 
Brown, architect.] 

^Edinburgh: M.DCC.LXXV. Octavo.* {Bodl.'\ 

IMPORTANCE (the) of the Guardian 
considered, in a second letter to the 
Bailiff of Stockbridge. By a friend 



of Mr. St le. [Jonathan SwiFT, 

D.D.] 

London : 17 13. Octavo.* [Bodl.'\ 

IMPORTANT considerations, which 
ovght to move all trve and sovnd 
Catholikes, who are not wholly 
iesuited, to acknowledge without all 
equiuocations, ambiguities, or shiftings, 
that the proceedings of her Maiesty, 
and of the state with them, since the 
beginning of her Highnesse raigne, 
haue bene both mild and mercifull. 
Published by sundry of vs the secular 
priests, in dislike of many treatises, 
letters, and reports, which haue bene 
written and made in diuerse places 
to the contrarie : together with our 
opinions of a better course hereafter, 
for the premoting {sic) of the Catholike 
faith in England. [By Wilham Wat- 
SON.J 

Newly imprinted. 1601. Quarto. Pp. 
25. b. t. 43.* [Bodl.'\ The Epistle signed 
W. W. 

IMPORTANT facts regarding the East- 
India Company's affairs in Bengal, 
from the year 1752 to 1760. This 
treatise contains an exact state of the 
Company's revenues in that settle- 
ment ; with copies of several very 
interesting letters : shewing particu- 
larly, the real causes which drew on 
the presidency of Bengal the dreadful 
catastrophe of the year 1756; and 
vindicating the character of Mr. Hol- 
well from many scandalous aspersions 
unjustly thrown out against him, in an 
anonymous pamphlet, published March 
6th, 1764, intitled, " Reflections on the 
present state of our East- India affairs." 
[By John Zephaniah Holwell.] 
London : MDCCLXiv. Quarto. Pp.135.* 
[Adv. Lib.'\ 

IMPORTANT proposals for national 
and universal peace, on a plan both 
just and new. With some remarks 
concerning the Catholic claims ; vig- 
orous war in Spain ; and strenuous 
objections urged against hasty revo- 
cation of the orders in Council. By 
a real lover of freedom. [W. P. 
Russel.] 

London : 1812. Octavo.* \See his " The 
counsellor. "] 

IMPORTANT questions of state, law, 
justice and prudence, both civil and 
rehgious, upon the late revolutions 
and present state of these nations. 
By Socrates Christianus. [Edward 
Stephens.] 
London, 1689. Quarto.* \_Brit. Mus.\ 



I2I7 



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1218 



IMPOSSIBILITY (the) of witchcraft 
further demonstrated. Both from 
Scripture and reason, wherein several 
texts of Scripture relating to witches 
are prov'd to be falsely translated, with 
some cursory remarks on two trifling 
pamphlets in defence of the existence 
of witches. By the author of The 
impossibility of witchcraft. [Francis 
Bragge.] 

London : 1712. Octavo. Pp. xv. 30.* 
[Adv. Lib.'] 

IMPOSSIBILITY (the) of witchcraft, 
plainly proving, from Scripture and 
reason, that there never was a witch ; 
and that it is both irrational and im- 
pious to believe that there ever was. 
In which the depositions against Jane 
Wenham, lately try'd and condemned 
for a witch, at Hertford, are confuted 
and exposed. [By Francis Bragge.] 
The second edition. 

London, 1712. Octavo. Pp. 5. b. t. 36,* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

IMPRESS of seamen : considerations 
on its legality, policy and operation 
applicable to the motion intended to 
be made in the House of Commons on 
Friday 12th May 1786 by William 
Pulteney, Esq. [By Lieut. J. Mac- 
kenzie.] 

London: 1786. Octavo. Pp. 51. [W., 
Authors MS. dedication.] 

IMPRESSIONS of Ireland and the 
Irish. By the author of " Random 
recollections of the Lords and Com- 
mons," " The great metropolis," &c. 
&c. [James Grant.] [In two volumes.] 

London: 1844. Duodecimo.* 

IMPRESSIONS of Rome, Florence, 
and Turin. By the author of " Amy 
Herbert." [Elizabeth Missing Sewell.] 

London: 1862. Octavo. Pp.xii. 330.* 

IMPRESSIONS of the heart, relative 
to the nature and excellence of genuine 
rehgion. [By Lady Janet Colquhoun.] 
Second edition. 
Edinburgh: 1834. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

IMPRESSIONS of Theophrastus Such. 
By George Eliot. [Marian Evans.] 

Edinburgh and London MDCCCLXXIX. 
Octavo, Pp. 357.* 

IMPROVISATRICE (the); and other 
poems. By L. E. L. [Letitia Elizabeth 
LAN DON, afterwards Mrs M'Lean.] 
With embellishments. Third edition. 

London : 1824. Octavo. Pp. viii. 326.* 



In the engraved title-page, it is said to be 
a new edition, and is dated 1825. 

I N a winter city A sketch By Ouida, 
author of " Puck," " Signa," " Tricotrin," 
" Two little wooden shoes," etc. 
[Louise de La Ram 6.] 

London: 1876. Octavo. Pp. 389. b. t.* 

IN duty bound. By the author of 
"Mark Warren," " Deepdale Vicarage," 
etc. etc. [Isa Craig, now Mrs Knox.] 

London, [1881.] Octavo.* 

IN Maremma A story By Ouida. 
[Louise de La Ram6.] In three vol- 
umes. 

London 1882. Octavo.* 

IN memoriam. [By Alfred TENNYSON.] 

London : 1850. Octavo.* 

IN prison and out By Hesba Stretton 
author of " Jessica's first prayer," "The 
storm of life," "Through a needle's 
eye," etc. [Hannah Smith.] With 
twelve illustrations by R. Barnes. 
London 1880. Octavo. Pp. vii. 208.* 

IN the fir-wood. E. V. B. [Eleanor 
Vere Boyle.] Illustrated with eight 
photographs by Cundall & Fleming. 

London: 1866. Octavo. Pp. 32.* 

IN the silver age : Essays — "that is, 
dispersed meditations." By Holme 
Lee, author of "Maude Talbot," 
"Sylvan Holt's daughter," " Kathie 
Brande ; " etc. [Harriet Parr.] In 
two vols. 

London : 1864. Octavo.* 

INCHCAPE (the) bell; or, the sea- 
rover's fate. A metrical legend. [By 
John Bremnar.] 

Arbroath : 1846. Duodecimo. Pp. 10. i.* 
[A. Jervise.] 

INCHCOLM, Aberdour, North Rona, 
Sula Sgeir. A sketch addressed to 
J. Y., Minster Yard, Lincoln. [By 
Thomas S. MuiR.] 

[Edinburgh. 1872.] Octavo.* Signed 
Unda. Twenty -five copies privately printed. 

INCIDENTS of the Apostolic age in 
Britain. [By Jefferys TAYLOR.] 

London 1844. Octavo.* 

INCIDENTS of travel in Greece, 
Turkey, Russia, and Poland. By the 
author of " Incidents of travel in 
Egypt, Arabia Petraea, and the Holy 
Land." [John Lloyd Stephens.] 



I2I9 



INC 



IND 



1220 



With a map and engravings. In two 
volumes. 

London : 1838. Duodecimo.* [Bod/.] 

IN CLE and Yarico : a tragedy, of three 
acts. As it was intended to have been 
performed at the Theatre-Royal, in 
Covent-Garden. By the author of The 
city farce, The voyage up the Thames, 
&c. [ Wedderburn, a journey- 
man printer.] 

London: 1742. Octavo.* [B/og. Dram,] 

INCOGNITA : or, love and dutyrecon- 
cil'd. A novel. [By William CON- 

GREVE.] 

London, 1700. Octavo. Pp. 75. b. t.* 
[Bw^. Brit., iv. 69.] 

INCONVENIENCIES (the) of 
toleration, or an answer to a late book 
[by David Jenkins], intituled, A pro- 
position made to the king and parlia- 
ment, for the safety and happiness of 
the king and kingdom. [By Thomas 
TOMKINS, chaplain to the Archbishop 
of Canterbury.] 

London, printed for W. Garret. 1667. 
Quarto.* 

INCURABLE (of the) scepticism of the 
Church of Rome. [By Jean de 
La Placette. Translated by Dr Teni- 
son.] 

London : mdclxxxviii. Quarto. Pp. 2. 
b. t. 159.* 

INDECORVM : or a briefe treatise vpon 
one of Salomons Prouerbs. Chap. ii. 22. 
Wherein is shewed how ill beseeming 
all common gifts and worldly blessings 
are to all such, as are not furnished 
with some answerable measure, of 
spirituall and sauing grace. [By Ste- 
phen Egerton.] 

At London. 1613. Octavo.* [Bodl.l 

INDEPENDENT (the). A novel. [By 
Andrew M'Donald.] In two volumes. 

London: m.dcc.lxxxiv. Octavo.* {Aber- 
deen Lib.] 

INDEPENDENT (the) whig. [By 
Thomas GORDON.] 
London, M.DCC.xxi. Octavo.* 
This work was originally published in 
numbers, the first of which appeared on 
Wednesday, 20 January 1719-20, and the 
fifty-third and last on Wednesday, 4 
January 1720-21. 

INDEX (an) to the anatomical, medical, 
chirurgical and physiological papers 
contained in the transactions of the 
Royal Society of London, from the 



commencement of that work to the 
end of the year 181 3, chronologically 
and alphabetically arranged. [By 
James Briggs.] 

Westminster: 1814. Quarto. [fF.] 

INDEX (an) to the Bible, in which the 
subjects are alphabetically arranged. 
[Attributed to the Rev. Simeon.] 

181 1. Quarto. \_IV., Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man.] 

INDEX (an) to the History of English 
poetry by Thomas Warton, B.D. 
Fellow of Trinity College, Oxford, and 
of the Society of Antiquaries, and late 
professor of poetry in the University 
of Oxford, [By William FlLLING- 
HAM, of the Temple.] 
London: 1806. Quarto.* {Bodl] 

The index to each volume has a separate 
pagination. 

INDEX (an) to the persons, places, 
and subjects occurring in the Holy 
Scriptures. [By Benjamin Vincent.] 
London: 1848. Duodecimo. \}V.] 

INDEX (an) to the Records, with direc- 
tions to the several places where they 
are to be found. And short explana- 
tions of the different kinds of Rolls, 
Writs, &c. To which is added, a list 
of the Latin sir-names, and names of 
places, as they are written in the old 
Records, explained by the modern 
names. Also a chronological table, 
shewing at one view the year of our 
Lord, answering to the particular year 
of each king's reign ; the several 
parliaments, and the different titles by 
which our kings are styled in the 
Records. [By Strachey.] 

London: MDCCXXXix. Octavo. Pp. 182.* 

INDEX (an) to the sermons, published 
since the Restoration. Pointing out 
the texts in the order they he in the 
Bible, shewing the occasion on which 
they were preached, and directing to 
the volume and page where they occur. 
[By Sampson Letsome, M.A.] 



London : M DCC xxxiv. 
2. b. t. 96.* IBodl.] 



Octavo. Pp. 



INDIAN Buddhism. [By John MuiR.] 

N. P. N. D. Octavo.* \Bodl.] Signed 
J. M. 

INDIAN dialogues, for their instruction 
in that great service of Christ, in call- 
ing home their country-men to the 
knowledge of God, and of themselves, 



1221 



IND — INF 



1222 



and of Jesus Christ. [By John 
Eliot.] 

Printed at Cambridge. 1671. Octavo. 
Pp. 2. b. t. 81.* [Boii/.] Dedication 
signed J. E. 

INDIANS (the), a tragedy. Performed 
at the Theatre - Royal, Richmond. 
[By W. Richardson, professor of 
Humanity, Glasgow.] 
London : m.d.cc.xc. Octavo. Pp. 81.* 
[Bu>£. Dram.] 

INDICTMENT (the), trial, and 

sentence of Mess. T s K r, 

A w B n, and R 1 M n, 

before the Associate Synod, at the 
instance of the Rev. Mr Adam Gib. 
By a gentleman of the law. [Andrew 
MoiR, Secession minister, Selkirk.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCLXVIII. Octavo. Pp. 
viii. 106.* 

INDIRECT taxation a robbery of the 
poor. By the author of the " Catechism 
on the corn laws." [Col. Perronet 
Thompson.] 
Bradford, 1863. Quarto. 

INDISPENSABLE (the) obligations 
of ministring expressly and manifestly 
the great necessaries of publick worship 
proved, by Scripture arguments, the 
liturgies of the Universal Church, &c. 
[in answer to Dr. Brett], with supple- 
ment of further proofs, and supple- 
ment continued. [By Rev. Roger 
Laurence.] 

London : 1732-34. Octavo. [Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.] 

INDOLENCE : a poem. By the author 
of Almida. [Mrs. Celisia.] 

London : mdcclxxii. Quarto. Pp. 23.* 
[Biog. Dram.] 

INDULGENCE and toleration con- 
sidered : in a letter unto a person of 
honour. [By John OWEN, D.D.] 
London, 1667, Quarto.* 

INDULGENCE not justified : being a 
continuation of the Discourse of 
toleration : in answer to the arguments 
of a late book [by John Owen], 
entituled A peace-offering, or plea for 
indulgence : and to the cavils of 
another [by John Corbet], call'd The 
second discourse of the religion in 
England. [By Richard Perrinchief.] 

London : MDCLXViii. Quarto.* [Brit. 
Mus.] 

INEFFICACY (the) of preaching ; or, 
government the best instructor. Being 
an attempt to prove, in the testimony 



of past ages, and the experience of the 
present, how little either poets, his- 
torians, philosophers or divines, have 
ever contributed to the reformation of 
mankind. To which is subjoined, a 
short plan, offered to the consideration 
of legislators, for the more effectual 
suppression of vice, and encouragement 
of virtue. Translated from the original 
of a celebrated French author. [L'Abbd 
Coyer.] 
London : 177 1. Octavo. 

INEFFICACY (the) of satire : a poem. 
[By Rev. Philip Parsons.] 
1766. Quarto. [Gent. Mag.,\x\xn. 2. 2^2.] 

INEZ, a tragedy. [By Rev. Charles 
Symmonds.] 

London : 1796. Octavo. Pp. vi. 124.* 
[Biog. Dram.] 

INFALLIBILITY (the) of the Pope. A 
lecture. By the author of " The 
Oxford undergraduate of fifty years 
ago;" "Old Cathohcs at Cologne;" 
" Comedy of Convocation," &c. 
[Thomas William Marshall.] 
London : 1873. Octavo. Pp. 39.* [Bodl.] 

INFALLIBILITY (the) of the Roman 
Catholick Church and her miracles, de- 
fended against Dr Stillingfleets cavils, 
unworthily made publick in two late 
books, the one called. An answer to 
several treatises &c, the other, a 
Vindication of the Protestant grounds 
of faith, against the pretence of 
infallibility, in the Roman Church &c. 
By E. W. [Edward Worsley.] The 
first part. 

Antwerp, 1674. Permissu Superiorum. 
Octavo.* [Dodd, Ch. Hist., iii. 314.] 
The second part will be found under "A 
Discourse concerning miracles, " &c. 

INFALLIBLE (an) scheme to pay the 
publick debt of this nation in six 
months. Humbly offered to the con- 
sideration of the present P 1. By 

D n S 1. [Jonathan SwiFT, 

D.D., Dean of St. Patrick's.] 

Dublin, printed. London, re-printed. 

MDCCXXXii. Octavo.* 

INFANT baptism, and the first query 
thereupon. Whether all parents how 
notorious soever for their deboysery 
are privileged upon account of their 
own baptism, to present their infants 
thereunto. The negative is here main- 
tained. The promise is unto you, and 
to your children. Acts 2. 39. [By 
Hezekiah Woodward.] 
London, 1656. Quarto. Pp. 38.* [Cat. 
Lib. Trin. Coll. Dub., p. 193.] 



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INFANT baptism, defended from 
Scripture, antiquity, and reason. [By 
Shepherd, of Bath Chapel.] 

Bath : 1773. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.'[ 

INFANT institutes, part the first ; or, a 
nurserical essay on the poetry, lyric 
and allegorical, of the earlier ages. 
With an appendix. [By Rev. Baptist 
Noel Turner.] 

London : 1791. Octavo. Pp. 69. [Gent. 
Mag., xcvi. ii. 468.] 

I N F A N T S' (the) advocate, or, the 
ministers address to parents to bring 
their children to church baptism. [By 
Henry Gandy.] 

London: 1 7 12. Octavo.* iBodl.'[ 

INFANT'S (the) guide to spelling and 
reading. [By Mr. and Mrs. Crofton 
Croker.] 

London: 1834. Duodecimo. Pp.31. Only 
six copies privately printed for the use of 
their son, {IV., Martin's Cat.] 

INFERNAL conferences; or, dialogues 
of devils. Bv the listener. [Rev. John 
Macgowan.] In two volumes. 

London : 1772. Duodecimo. \_Wilson, 
Hist, of Diss. Ch., i. 453.] 

INFIDEL (the) father ; by the author of 
"A tale of the times," "A gossip's 
story," &c. [Mrs Jane West.] In 
three volumes. 

London : 1802. Duodecimo.* 

INFIDELITY unmasked or the con- 
futation of a booke published by Mr. 
William Chillingworth under this title 
The religion of Protestants a safe way 
to salvation. [By Edward Knott, 
alias Nich. Smith, alias Matthew 
Wilson, the latter being his real 
name.] 

Printed in Gant. By Maximilian Graet. 
Ao. Dni- M.DC.Lil. Permissu superiorum. 
Quarto.* [Wood, Athen. Oxon., iii. 181.] 

INFLUENCE (the) of local attachment 
with respect to home. A poem. [By 
Richard Polwhele.] 

London : M Dcc xcvi. Octavo.* 

[INFORMACYON for pylgrymes unto 
the Holy Lande. [By John MORE- 
son.] 

London, by W. de Worde. 1515. 1524. 

Quarto. [W., Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

'INFORMATION and direction to such 
persons as are inclined to America, 
more especially those related to the 

II. 



province of Pennsylvania. [By William 
Penn.] 

N. P. N. D. Folio. I sh. \SmitKs Cat. 
of Friends^ books, i. 42 ; ii. 302.] 
Not included in Penn's works. 

INFORMATION wanted and other 
sketches By Mark Twain [Samuel 
Langhorne Clemens.] 
London N. D. [1876.] Octavo. Pp. 143.* 

INFORMATORY (an) vindication of a 
poor', wasted, misrepresented, remnant 
of the suffering, anti-popish, anti- 
prelatick, anti-erastian, anti-sectarian, 
true Presbyterian Church of Christ in 
Scotland united together in a general 
correspondence. By way of reply to 
various accusations, in letters, inform- 
ations, and conferences, given forth 
against them. [By James Renwick, 
and Shiels.] 

Anno MDCCVil. Octavo, Pp. 278.* 
[The fifty years' strui^gle of the Scottish 
Covenanters, 1638- 1688, by James Dodds, 
p. 302.] 

Between pp. 232 and 233 are inserted 12 
unpaged leaves, containing ' ' The declar- 
ation, &c. Published at Sanquhair." The 
first edition was published in 1687. 

INGENIOUS (the) and diverting letters 

of the Lady's travels into Spain ; 

describing the devotions, nunneries, 
humour, customs, laws, militia, trade, 
diet and recreations of that people, 
intermixt with great variety of modern 
adventures, and surprizing accidents, 
being the truest and best remarks 
extant on that court and country. [By 
Marie Catharine Jumelle de Berne- 
VILLE, Countess d'Aulnoy.] The 
seventh edition, with the addition of a 
letter of the state of Spain as it was in 
the year 1700, by an English gentle- 
man. In three parts. 



London : 1708. Octavo. 

[w.-\ 



Pp. 4. 296, 



INGOLDSBY (the) legends or mirth 
and marvels By Thomas Ingoldsby 
Esquire. [Richard Harris Barham.] 
Carmine edition. 

London, mdccclxvi. Octavo.* 

Second series. 

Third edition. 1842. 

Third series, 

London mdcccxlvh. Duodecimo.* 

INGOLDSBY (the) letters, in reply to 
the bishops in Convocation and in the 
House of Lords, on the revision of the 



M 



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Book of Common Prayer. [By James 
HiLDYARD, B.U., rector of Ingoldsby.] 
[In two volumes.] Third edition. 
London : 1862, Octavo.* 

INGOMAR, the son of the desert. A 
drama. By Friedrich Halm. [Frey- 
herr von Munch-Bellinghausen.] 
Denbigh: 1849. Octavo. [^.] 

INGRATE'S (the) gift: a dramatic 
poem, in five acts. [By Robert W. 
Jameson, W.S.] 

Edinburgh: mdcccxxx. Duodecimo.* 
[Adv. Ltd.] 

INHERITANCE (the). By the author 
of Marriage. [Susan Ferrier.] In 
three volumes. 

Edinburgh and London, MDCCCXXIV. 
Octavo.* 

INHERITANCE (the) of evil ; or, the 
consequence of marrying a deceased 
wife's sister. [By Felicia M. F. Skene.] 

London : 1849. Duodecimo.* 

INITIALS (the). A novel. [By the 
Baroness Tautphceus.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1850. Duodecimo.* 

INKLE and Yarico. See " Incle," &c. 

INNOCENCY (the) of error, asserted 
and vindicated. In a letter to 

. By Eugenius Phila- 

lethes. [Arthur Ashley Sykes, D.D.] 
The second edition, corrected. With 
a preface in answer to the Remarks, 
&c. lately made upon it. 
London : 1715. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

INNOCENCY with her open face 
presented by way of apology for the 
book entituled The sandy foundation 
shaken, to all serious and enquiring 
persons, particularly the inhabitants of 
the city of London : By W. P. J. 
[WiUiam Penn.] 
Printed in the year, 1669. Octavo.* 

INNOCENT (the) vindicated ; or, those 
falsely called Arrians defended, by a 
few plain texts of Scripture, from the 
■wicked aspersions of uncharitable men, 
who think themselves infallible, and 
are wise above what is written. [By 

Drake, a tailor.] 

Exon : 1718. Octavo. [Darling, Cyclop. 
Bibl.'\ 

INNOCENTS (the), a sacred drama ; 
Ocean and the Earthquake at Aleppo, 
poems. [By Mrs Edwin Toby Caul- 

FIELD.] 

1825. \N. and Q., 29 Nov. 1856, p. 438.] 



INNOCENTS (the) abroad or 
" humours" from the latest lectures of 
Mark Twain, author of '' Pleasure trip 
on the Continent" ("The innocents 
abroad" and "The new Pilgrim's 
Progress"); "The jumping frog;" 
" Screamers, a gathering of delicious 
bits;" "Eye openers, good things, 
funny stories." [Samuel L. CLEMENS.] 
London : n. d. [1872.] Octavo.* 

INNOCENTS (the) at home. By Mark 
Twain, author of " The celebrated 
jumping frog." [Samuel L. CLEMENS.] 
Copyright edition. 
London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 224.* 

INQUIRING (the) parishioner : or, the 
plan of salvation briefly explained. 
By a clergyman. [Beauchamp W. 
Stannus.] 
London : N. D. Duodecimo.* [Bodl."] 

INQUIRY (an) concerning a plan of a 
literary corespondence. [By John 
Chambers, D.D., minister of Elie, 
and Hary Spens, D.D., minister of 
Wemyss.] 
Edinburgh : m,dcc,li. Octavo.* 

INQUIRY (an) concerning the author 
of the Letters of Junius, with reference 
to the Memoirs by a celebrated 
literary and political character 
[Richard Glover, author of" Leonidas"]. 
[By Richard DUPPA, B.C.L.] 
London, MDCCCXiv. Octavo. Pp. iv. 114.* 

INQUIRY (an) concerning the cause of 
the pestilence, and the diseases in 
fleets and armies. In three parts. 
With an appendix, containing some 
facts taken from history, the works of 
physicians, &c. relating to the subject. 
[By Alexander BRUCE.] 
Printed at Edinburgh : 1759. Octavo. 
A MS. note in the Adv. Lib. copy of 
Mon. Rev., xxi. p. 201, states that the 
author was a leather merchant in Edin- 
burgh. 

INQUIRY (an) concerning virtue and 
happiness. In a letter to a friend. 
[By Philip Glover.] 
London : M Dcc Li. Octavo.* [Wilson^ 
Hist, of Diss. Ch., i. 124.] 

INQUIRY (an), historical and critical, 
into the evidence against Mary, Queen 
of Scots ; and an examination of the 
histories of Dr. Robertson and Mr. 
Hume, with respect to that evidence. 
[By William Tytler, W.S.] Third 
edition. 

Edinburgh: 1772. Octavo. Pp. xiv. 385. 
29.* 



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INQUIRY into historical facts relative 
to parochial psalmody. [By J. Gray.] 
1 82 1. Octavo. [Leslie s Cat,, 1843.] 

INQUIRY (an) into religion, and the 
use of reason in reference to it. By a 
lay-hand. [Sir Richard Cox.] 

London : MDCCXi, Octavo. Pp. 25. b. t. 
219.* [Bodl.'] 

[Entered also under " Enquiry," &c. ; but 
the above is the correct title.] 

INQUIRY (an) into some of the prin- 
cipal monopolies (especially those of 
salt and opium) of the East India 
Company, [By John Crawfurd.] 
London : 1830. Octavo. {M'Cull. Lit. 
Pol.Econ., p. III.] 

INQUIRY (an) into some parts of 
Christian doctrine and practice, having 
relation more especially to the Society 
of Friends. With an appendix. [By 
Edward ASH, M.D.] 

London : 1841. Duodecimo. 17I sh. 
\Smith^s Cat. of Friends^ books, i. 105, 134.] 

INQUIRY (an) into the alleged justice 
and necessity of the war with Russia, 
in which the theories of statesmen, and 
the claims of our Mahommedan allies 
are contrasted with the lessons of 
history and the wants and sufferings of 
our own fellow countrymen. By an 
English landowner. [Sir Arthur 
Hallam Elton.] 

London : 1855. Duodecimo. Pp. 123. 
[^■] 

INQUIRY (an) into the antient Greek 
game, supposed to have been invented 
by Palamedes, antecedent to the siege 
of Troy ; with reasons for believing the 
same to have been known from remote 
antiquity in China, and progressively 
' improved into the Chinese, Indian, 
Persian, and European chess. Also 
two dissertations : I. On the Athenian 
Skirophoria. II. On the mystical 
meaning of the bough and umbrella, in 
the Skiran rites. [By James Christie.] 

London: iSoi. Quarto.* 

INQUIRY into the causes and remedies 
of the late and present scarcity and 
high price of provisions, in a letter to 
the Right Hon. Earl Spencer, K.G. 
First Lord of the Admiralty, &c.&c. &c. 
[By Sir Gilbert Blane, Bart, M.D.] 
London : 1800. Octavo. Pp. 71. b. t.* 

INQUIRY (an) into the causes of 
popular discontents in Ireland. By an 



Irish country gentleman. [William 
Parnell.] 

London : 1804. Octavo. Pp. 74.* \^Gent. 
Mag., Jan. 1821, p. 86.] 

INQUIRY (an) into the causes which 
obstructed the Reformation, and have 
hitherto prevented its progress. [By 
PhiHp Bendlowes.] 

London, 1768. Octavo. Pp.53. [Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.^ 

INQUIRY (an) into the connexion 
between the present price of pro- 
visions and the size of farms ; with 
remarks on population as affected 
thereby. To which are added, pro- 
posals for preventing future scarcity. 
By a farmer. [ Arbuthnot.] 

London: 1773. Octavo. \Mon. Rev., 
xlviii. 345, 424.] 

INQUIRY (an) into the constitution, 
government, & practices of the Ch arches 
of Christ, planted by his Apostles ; 
containing strictures on Principal 
Campbell's Ecclesiastical history ; Mr 
Malthus on population ; Mr J. A. 
Haldane's View of social worship ; the 
Address of Mr John Walker, of Dublin, 
to the Methodist Society of Ireland ; 
his Letters to A. Knox, Esq. M.R.I.A. 
and The modern zeal for the spread of 
the Gospel, &c. In a series of letters, 
by Simplex [John Young] to Philo- 
philos. With a preface and index. 

Edinburgh: 1808. Octavo. Pp. xii. 451. 
xii.* 

INQUIRY (an) into the difference of 
style observable in ancient glass paint- 
ings, especially in England : with hints 
on glass painting, by an amateur. 
[Charles WiNSTON.] Part I. Text. 
Part II. Plates. 
Oxford : MDCCCXLVII. Octavo.* 

INQUIRY (an) into the expediency of 
applying the principles of colonial 
policy to the government of India, and 
of effecting an essential change in its 
landed tenures and consequently in 
the character of its inhabitants. [By 
Major Gavin Young.] 

London : 1822. Octavo. Pp. xvi. -^82. 
\W., MCull. Lit. Pol. Econ., p. 109.] 

INQUIRY (an) into the grounds and 
nature of the several species of ratio- 
cination ; in which the argument made 
use of in the philosophical essays of 
D. Hume, Esq. is occasionally taken 
notice of. By A. G. O. T. U. O. C. 



1229 



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[A gentleman of the University of 
Cambridge, Owen Manning.] 

1754. Octavo. [Nichols, Lit. Anec, ix. 
75I-] 

INQUIRY (an) into the legal method of 
suppressing riots ; with a constitutional 
plan of future defence. [By Sir William 
Jones.] 

London : 1780. Octavo. {Watt, Bib. Brit. 
Man. Rev., Ixiii. 142.] 

INQUIRY (an) into the manner in which 
- the different wars in Europe have com- 
menced, during the last two centuries, 
to which are added the authorities 
upon the nature of a modern declara- 
tion. By the author of the History 
and foundation of the law of nations 
in Europe. [Robert WARD, of the 
Inner Temple .''] 

London: 1805. Octavo. \W., Brit. Mus.'\ 

INQUIRY (an) into the manner of creat- 
ing peers. [By Richard West.] 

London : 17 19. Octavo.* [Moule, Bib. 

Herald., No. 452.] 

Ascribed also to Sir Richard Steele. 

INQUIRY (an) into the miscarriages of 
the four last years reign. Wherein it 
appears by sixty five articles, that a 
scheme was laid to raise the grandeur 
of France and Spain, break the con- 
federacy, make a separate peace, 
destroy the establish'd church, sink 
the trade of the nation, betray the 
Queen, and bring in the Pretender. 
As also a design to reform the army, 
by putting in Irish officers to command 
it, and for making private leagues in 
order to hasten and support the in- 
tended restauration. With other par- 
ticulars relating to the forwardness of 
a rebellion in Scotland, the great 
encrease of popery in Ireland, the 
occasion of the Queen's death, and the 
discovery of an immense sum of money 
taken out of the treasury, and not 
accounted for. Presented to the free- 
holders of Great Britain, against the 
next election of a new parliament. 
[By Charles POVEY.] 

London: 1714. Octavo.* 

INQUIRY (an) into the moral and 
political tendency of the religion called 
Roman Catholic. [By Rev. T. Potts.] 
London : M.DCC.XC. Octavo. Pp. 2. 163. 

INQUIRY (an) into the moral, social, 
and intellectual condition of the indus- 
trious classes of Sheffield. Parti. The 
abuses and evils of charity, especially 



of medical charitable institutions. [By 
George Calvert HOLLAND, M.U.] 

London : MDCCCXXXIX. Octavo. Pp. 
132.* 

INQUIRY (an) into the nature and ex- 
tent of poetick licence. [PubUshed 
under the name of N. A. Vigors, Junr.] 
[By Rev. Frederick NoLAN, LL.D.] 

1 810. Octavo. [Gent. Mag., Dec. 1864, 
p. 789.] 

INQUIRY (an) into the nature and form 
of the books of the ancients ; with a 
history of the art of bookbinding, from 
the times of the Greeks and Romans 
to the present day ; interspersed with 
bibliographical references to men and 
books of all ages and countries. Illus- 
trated with numerous engravings. By 
John Andrews Arnett. [John Han- 

NETT.] 

London : 1837. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 
212.* [Bodl.^ 

INQUIRY (an) into the nature, cause 
and cure of the present epidemick 
fever, together with some general ob- 
servations concerning the difference 
betwixt nervous and inflammatory 
fevers, and the method of treating each. 
In a letter to a physician. [By John 
Barker, M.D.] 

London : 1742. Octavo. [W., Brit. Mus.'] 

INQUIRY (an) into the nature of 
Zemindary tenures in the landed 

f)roperty of Bengal, &c. By J. G. 
James Grant] late Serrishtehdar of 
Bengal. 

London: 18 10. Quarto. [IV., Lincoln's 
Inn Cat.] 

INQUIRY (an) into the opinions of the 
learned Christians, both ancient and 
modern, concerning the generation of 
Jesus Christ, &c. Now first published 
by the editor of Benj. Ben Mordecai's 
Seven letters to Elisha Levi. [Henry 
Taylor.] 
London: 1777. Quarto. 

INQUIRY (an) into the original and 
consequences of the public debt. By 
a person of distinction. [Patrick 
Murray, Lord Ehbank.] 

London: M.DCC.Liv. Octavo.* 

INQUIRY (an) into the original of our 
ideas of beauty and virtue ; in two 
treatises. In which the principles of 
the late Earl of Shaftesbury areexplain'd 
and defended, against [Mandeville] the 
author of the Fable of the bees : and 



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the ideas of moral good and evil are 
establish'd, according to the sentiments 
of the antient moralists. With an 
attempt to introduce a mathematical 
calculation in subjects of morality. 
[By Francis Hutcheson.] 
London: M.DCC.xxv. Octavo.* [Bri(. 
A/us.] 

INQUIRY (an) into the past and present 
relations of France and the United 
States of America. [By Robert 
Walsh.] 

London: 1811, Octavo. Pp. 87. [Afon. 
Rev., Ixv. 326.] 

INQUIRY (an) into the pow^ers com- 
mitted to the Assemblies of this Church, 
and the nature of deposition from the 
holy ministry, occasioned by the con- 
duct and procedure of the Assembly 
1752. By the author of the Queries in 
the Scots Magazine for July 1752 
[ Adam of Falkirk]. With an in- 
troduction by another hand [ 

Maclaurin of Glasgow]. 
Glasgow : 1754. Octavo.* 

INQUIRY (an) into the powers of eccle- 
siastics, on the principles of Scripture 
and reason. [By Thomas GORDON.] 

London : mdcclxxvi. Octavo. Pp. 

270.* 

Entered also under " Enquiry ; " but the 

above is the correct title. 

INQUIRY (an) into the reasonableness 
and consequences of an union with 
Scotland. Containing a brief deduc- 
tion of what hath been done, designed 
or proposed, in the matter of the union, 
during the last age. A scheme of an 
union, as accomodated to the present 
circumstances of the two nations. Also 
states of the respective revenues, debts, 
weights, measures, taxes and imposi- 
tions, and 'of other facts of moment. 
With observations thereupon. As 
communicated to Laurence Philips, 
Esq. near York. [By William Pater- 
SON, founder of the Bank of England.] 

London : 1 706. Octavo, * The prefatory 
letter is signed Lewis Medway. 

INQUIRY (an) into the remarkable 
instances of history, and parliament 
records, used by the author [Stilling- 
fleet] of The unreasonableness of a new 
separation on account of the oaths ; 
whether they are faithfully cited and 
applied. [By Robert Brady, M.D.] 
No title page, place, nor date. Quarto.* 

INQUIRY (an) into the right of appeal 
from the Chancellor, or Vice Chancel- 



loF, of the University of Cambridge, in 
matters of discipline : addressed to a 
Fellow of a College. To which is added, 
an Appendix: containing some observa- 
tions on the Authentick narrative, &c. 
[by Thomas Franklin]. [By John 
Chapman, D.D., Fellow of King's 
College, Cambridge.] 
London: M.DCC.Li. Octavo. Pp. 79.* 

INQUIRY (an) into the share, which 
King Charles I. had in the transactions 
of the Earl of Glamorgan, afterwards 
Marquis of Worcester, for bringing 
over a body of Irish rebels to assist 
that king, in the years 1645 and 1646. 
In which Mr. Carte's imperfect account 
of that affair, and his use of the MS. 
Memoirs of the Pope's Nuncio, 
Rinuccini, are impartially considered. 
The whole drawn from the best 
authorities printed and manuscript. 
[By Thomas BiRCH, D.D.] 

London : M.DCC.XLVii. Octavo. Pp. viii. 

343-* 

The author's name appears in the second 

edition, published in 1756. 

INQUIRY (an) into the spirit and 
tendency of [Sandeman's] Letters on 
Theron and Aspasio. With a view of 
The law of nature, and an inquiry into 
Letters on the law of nature. [By 
Robert Riccaltoun.] 

London, mdcclxii. Duodecimo.* 

INQUIRY (an) into the state of the 
ancient measures, the Attick, the 
Roman, and especially the Jewish. 
With an appendix concerning our old 
English money, and measures of 
content. [By George Hooper, D.D.] 

London : 1721. Octavo.* {M'CulL Li/ 
Pol. Econ., p. 134.] 

INQUIRY (an) on the grounds oi 
Scripture and reason, into the rise 
and import of the Eucharistic symbols. 
[By Alexander Knox.] 

Dublin, 1824. Octavo. Pp. 93. {W., 
Martinis Cat.] 

INQUIRY (an) whether the disturbances 
in Ireland have originated in tithes 
or can be suppressed by a commuta- 
tion of them. By S. N. [Thomas 
Elrington.] 

Dublin : 1822. Octavo. Pp. 48. b. t. 10.* 
{Bodl.\ 

INQUIRY (an) whether the study of the 
ancient languages be a necessary 
branch of modern education? Wherein 



1233 



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by the way, soipe observations are 
made on a late performance [by Patrick 
Clason], intitled, Essays on the origin 
of colleges, of the custom of lecturing 
in Latin, &c. [By John Gillies.] 

Edinburgh : 1769. Octavo. Pp. xiv. 66,* 
[y. Maidment.l 

INQUISITION (an) after blood. To 
the parliament in statu quo nunc, and 
to the ai-my regnant ; or any other 
whether royallist, Presbyterian, Inde- 
pendent or leveller, whom it may con- 
cern. [By James HowELL.] 

Printed in the yeer, 1649. Quarto. Pp. 
13. b. t.* [Bodl.] 

INQUISITOR (the) : a play, in five 
acts. As performed at the Theatre- 
Royal in the Hay-market. [By 
Thomas Holcroft.] 
London : 1798. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 74.* 

INRICHMENT (the) of the weald of 
Kent : or, a direction to the husband- 
man, for the true ordering, manuring 
and inriching of all the grounds within 
the wealds of Kent and Sussex, and 
may generally serue for all the grounds 
in England, of that nature : as, i. 
Shewing the nature of all wealdish 
grounds, comparing it with the soyle 
of the shires at large. 2. Declaring 
what the marie is, and the seuerall 
sorts thereof, and where it is vsually 
found. 3. The profitable vse of marie, 
and other rich manurings, as well in 
each sort of arable land, as also for 
the encrease of come and pasture 
through the kingdome. Painfully 
gathered for the good of this iland, by 
a man of great eminence and worth. 
[Gervase Markham.] 

London. 1625. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. t. 
23.* l^Bodl.^ Epistle dedicatory signed 
R.J. 

INSATIATE (the) countesse. [By John 
Marston.] 

London, 1616. Quarto. No pagination. * 
[Bodl.^ 

INSCRIPTIONS (the) upon the tombs, 
grave-stones, &c. in the dissenters' 
burial place, near Bunhill-Fields. 
[Ascribed to Richard Rawlinson.] 

London : 171 7. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bib- 
liog, Man, p. 311.] 

INSECT architecture. [By James 
Rennie.] 

London : mdcccxxx. Duodecimo. Pp. 
xii. 420.* 
The Library of entertaining knowledge. 



INSECT (the) hunters ; or entomology 
in verse. [By Edward Newman.] 

London : [1857.] Octavo. Pp. viii. 86.* 
[Bodl.\ 

INSECT miscellanies. [By James 
Rennie.] 

London : mdcccxxxi. Duodecimo. Pp. 

xii. 414.* 

The Library of entertaining knowledge. 

INSECT transformations. [By James 
Rennie.] 

London : MDCCCXXX, Duodecimo. Pp. 

xii. 420.* 

The Library of entertaining knowledge. 

INSIDE the bar. See " Market Har- 
borough." 

INSIGNIFICANTS (the). A comedy 
of five acts. [By Phanuel Bacon.] 
London : mdcclvii. Octavo.* 

INSPECTOR (the). [By Sir John 
Hill, M.D.] [In two volumes.] 
London: MDCCLiii. Duodecimo.* {Bodl.'\ 
The Inspectors began to be published in 
March 1 751, in the London Daily Adver- 
tiser. 

INSPECTOR (the), or select literary 
intelligence for the vulgar A.D. 1798, 
but correct A.D. 1801, the first year of 
the xixth century. [By William 
Hales, D.D., rector of Killesandra, 
and Fellow of Trin. Coll., Dublin.] 

London : 1 799. Octavo. Pp. xii. xviii. 
259.* \_lVate, Bib. Brii.] 

INSTINCT (on). [By Philip B. Dun- 
can,] 

[About 1822.] Octavo. Pp. 32. No 
title page. [PF'., Martinis Cai.] 

INSTITUTES of experimental chem- 
istry ; being an essay towards reducing 
that branch of Natural Philosophy to 
a regular system. By the author of the 
Elaboratory laid open, &c. [Robert 
DOSSIE.] In two volumes. 
London : 1759. Octavo, 

INSTITUTION (the) and observance 
of the Sabbath considered. [By G. 
Holden.] 

London : 1826. Duodecimo. Pp. 98, b.t.* 
[Aberdeen Lib.] 

INSTITUTION (the) of Christian 
religion, written in Latine, by Maister 
John Calvine, and translated into 
Englishe accordyng to the author's 
last edition, by T. N. [Thomas 



i 



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Norton.] Whereunto is added a 

table, to fynde the principall matters 

entreated of in thys boke, conteyning 

by order of common places, the summe 

of the whole doctrine taught in the 

same. 

London: 1562. Folio. B. L. [JV.] 

INSTITUTION (the) of the Order of 
the Garter. [By Gilbert West.] 

London : 1 742. Quarto, Pp. 64. [Bio^. 
Dra/n.] 

INSTRUCTED (an) historical account 
of the settlement of the Episcopal 
congregation of Dundee in 1727 and 
of the intrusion there [of Mr D. P'ife] 
in 1743, being a full reply to a late 
pamphlet by James Dundass, An 
apology for diocesan Episcopacy, and 
a defence of the independency of the 

t Episcopal] Church of Scotland, &c. 
By J. Raitt, Bishop of the district of 
Brechin.] 

[Dundee?] 1744. Octavo. [IV., Brit. 
Mus.] 

INSTRUCTION and advice to girls on 
their first going to service. [By Mary 

HOARE.] 

N. P. 1826. Octodecimo, ij sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 955.] 

INSTRUCTION (an) to judges and 
lawyers, that they may act and judge 
as the judges did of old, and that may 
see how they are degenerated from 
them that judged at the first, and that 
in reading this thorow, they may see 
what hath been lost, and how they 
may be restored by the power of the 
Lord, into that which the iudges were 
in at the first, and that without money 
or reward justice might be done. And 
how people have bin put to death for 
that which they should have restored, 
or been sold for their theft ; and how 
the owners and the thief hath been 
wronged since the iudges of old. And 
also concerning bills and writs which 
hath been the form, but not of sound 
words, they having more in them and 
charging more upon the people then 
what is truth, which hath been contrary 
to the law, so say, and so do. And 
concerning the poor mans cry, who 
knows his matter and business him- 
self, and is able to speak to it (accord- 
ing to the law of equity which is 
grounded upon reason) without hiring 
a councellor or an attorney. Given 
forth to the intent men might consider 
these things, and come to the life of 
God, and live as at the first, that justice 



might run down, and truth and right- 
eousnesse may be set up. G. F. 
[George Fox.] 

London, N. D. Quarto. Pp.40,* Signed 
at the end P. M. 

INSTRUCTIONS and admonitions to 
the poor children, educated in the 
schools founded by Sir John Cass, Knt. 
in the ward of Portsoken, given at their 
going out apprentice or to service, 
[By John Whally.] 

London: mdcclxiii. Octavo.* [Bodl.'\ 

INSTRUCTIONS for collecting and 
preserving insects, particularly moths 
and butterflies. Illustrated with a 
copper-plate on which the nets and 
other apparatus necessary for that 
purpose are deHneated. [By William 
Curtis.] 

London: 1771. Octavo. [Watt, Bib. 
Brit. Mon. Rev., xlv. 232.] 

INSTRUCTIONS for oratory. [By 
Obadiah Walker.] 
Oxford : 1682. Octavo. [Bliss' Cat., ii. 
39.] 

INSTRUCTIONS for right spelling, 
and plain directions for reading and 
writing true English, &c . With several 
delightful things very useful and neces- 
sary for young and old to read and 
learn. By G. F. and E. H. [George 
Fox and Ellis Hookes.] Enlarged 
by A. S. 

London, 1706. Duodecimo. [Smith's Cat. 
of Friends' books, i. 673.] 

INSTRVCTIONS for the increasing of 
mulberie trees, and the breeding of 
silke-wormes, for the making of silke in 
this kingdome. Whereunto is an- 
nexed his Maiesties letters to the Lords 
Liefetenants of the seuerall shieres of 
England, tending to that purpose. 
[By Wilham Stallenge.] 
London. 1609. Quarto. No pagination.* 
To the reader, signed W. S. 

INSTRUCTIONS for the whole year. 
Three parts, for festivals. [By John 

GOTHER.] 

1696. Duodecimo. [Darliiig, Cyclop. Bibl.'\ 

INSTRUCTIONS from Rome in favour 
of the Pretender : inscribed to the 
most elevated Don Sacheverellio and 
his brother Don Higginisco. And 
which all Perkinites, Non-jurors, High- 
flyers, Popish-desirers, wooden-shoe 
admirers, and absolute non-resistance 
drivers are obliged to pursue and 
maintain (under pain of .his UnhoU- 



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nesses damnation) in order to carry on 
their intended subversion of a govern- 
ment fixed upon Revolution principles. 
[By Daniel Defoe.] 
London : N. D. Octavo. [ IVilson, Life 
0/ Defoe, 116.] 

INSTRUCTIONS to a celebrated 
Laureat ; alias the progress of curiosity ; 
ahas a birth-day ode ; alias Mr. Whit- 
bread's brew house. By Peter Pindar, 
Esq. [John WOLCOTT.] The third 
edition. 

London : MDCCLXXXVil. Quarto. Pp. iv. 
42.* 

INSTRUCTOR clericalis : the first part. 
Directing clerks both in the court of 
King's Bench and Common Pleas, in 
the abbreviation and contraction of 
words (and thereby the speedy reading 
of precedents) in the filling up and 
suing our writs of first process, in 
drawing declarations, making up issues, 
ingrossing records, entring judgments, 
and suing our executions : also pleas 
and demurrers, &c. With an addition 
of special notes and observations in 
the court of Common Pleas. Alpha- 
betically digested. [By R. Gardiner.] 
The sixth edition, with large and 
necessary additions throughout the 
whole book, never before printed. 

In the Savoy: 1721. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
488. 14.* Address to the reader signed 
R. G. 

Volume the second. Being a col- 
lection of select and useful preced- 
ents of declarations in the King's 
Bench and Common Pleas ; in actions 
upon the case for slander, misfesance, 
malefesance, nonfesance, assumpsit, 
deceit, nusance, &c. and on several 
statutes, both private and popular. 
Together with the nature of the several 
actions and forms of declarations in 
covenant, debt, detinue, ejectment, 
quare impedit, replevin, trespass, trover 
and waste. The whole methodically 
digested into rule and precedent. To 
which is added, directions concerning 
appearances, imparlances, drawing and 
delivering declarations ; with rules for 
pleading regularly, &c. By R. G. a 
clerk of the court of Common- Pleas. 
[R. Gardiner.] The fifth edition 
corrected and enlarged, with preced- 
ents and observations touching man- 
damus's, prohibitions, and quo war- 
ranto's. 

In the Savoy : MDCCXXIV. Octavo, Pp. 
491. b. t. 17.* 

The third part. Being a collec- 



tion of choice and useful precedents 
for pleadings, both in the Kings-Bench 
and Common-Pleas : viz. I.* In twelve 
several branches of abatement, and 
judgments thereon. II. In ten general 
bars to the action. III. Special bars 
in case, (viz.) slander, assumpsit, dis- 
turbance, misfeazance, malefeazance, 
negligence, trover, deceit, nusance, 
rescue and escape ; with the pleading 
of uncore prist, or adhuc paratus. IV. 
Bars in covenant, with averments, pro- 
testations, traverses and pleas after 
the last continuance ; and also many 
special rules concerning the bar, re- 
plication, rejoinder, surrejoinder, &c. 
methodically digested into rule and 
precedent for the farther instruction of 
young clerks. By R. G. A clerk of 
the court of Common-Pleas. [R. 
Gardiner.] Useful for the clerks 
and attorneys of the same court and 
Queens- Bench, &c. The third edition, 
with additions. 

In the Savoy : 1 7 13. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
538. 34-* 

Part IV. Being a continuance 

of bars and other pleadings from the 
third part. Wherein the head of 
covenant is continued ; together with 
a review, either by precedent or 
reference, of all the pleadings extant, 
relating to the same : as also to the 
title of conditions as they have relation 
to covenants ; viz. I. For making 
assurances of land. II. For quiet 
enjoyment, &c. III. By general per- 
formance of covenants. IV. Concern- 
ing non-payment of rent, &c. V. 
Covenants concerning repairs. VI. 
Concerning charter-parties, &c. VII. 
Concerning apprentices and servants. 
Also bars and pleadings in debt, in the 
several particulars thereof. With 
variety of notes, arguments, and other 
observations relating to the same. 
The second edition. By R. G. a clerk 
of the court of Common Pleas. [R. 
Gardiner.] 

In the Savoy : 17 1 7. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
xvi. 483.* 

The fifth and last part. Being a 

continuance of bars, and other plead- 
ings, from the fourth part. Wherein 
the bars and pleadings in debt, detinue, 
quare impedit, replevin, trespass, trover, 
and waste, are continued either by 
precedents of, or references to, all the 
pleadings extant respecting the same. 
With variety of notes, arguments, and 
other observations thereunto relating. 



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1240 



In two volumes. The second edition, 
corrected. By R. G. a clerk of the court 
of Common Pleas. [R. Gardiner.] 
In the Savoy : mdccxxii. Octavo.* 

INSUFFICIENCY (the) of the hght of 
nature : exemplified in the vices and 
depravity of the heathen world. In- 
cluding some strictures on Paine's 
" Age of reason." [By John Helton.] 

London : 1797. Octavo. 5I sh. [^Smith's 
Cat. 0/ Friends' books, i. 77, 931.] 

INSURGENT (the) chief; or, O'Hallo- 
ran. An Irish historical tale for 1798. 
In three volumes. By Solomon Second- 
sight, author of The wilderness, The 
spectre of the forest, &c. [Thomas 
Berkeley Greaves.] 

Philadelphia; printed. London : reprinted, 
1824. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.l 

INTELLECTUAL physicks ; an essay 
concerning the nature of being, and 
the progression of existence. {By 
Thomas POWNALL, governor of South 
Carolina.] 

Bath, M DCC xcv. Quarto.* [Wait, Bib. 
Brit.] 

INTELLIGENCER (the). [By Thomas 
Sheridan and Dean Swift.] 

Printed at Dublin. London reprinted. 
MDCCXXix. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. t. 217.* 
In XX. Numbers. The ist, 3d., 5th., 7th., 
part of 8th., 9th., loth., 15th., and 19th., 
are by Swift ; the rest by Sheridan. 

INTEMPERATE indulgence in intoxi- 
cating liquors, the bane of this country : 
a sermon. By a minister of the Church 
ofScotland. [JohnPoLLOCK.] Preached 
to his parishioners in October, 1792, 
now published by particular desire, 
and principally addressed to the lower 
classes of his countrymen. 

Glasgow: 1797. Duodecimo.* 

INTERCEPTED letters ; or, the two- 
penny post-bag. To which are added 
Trifles reprinted. By Thomas Brown, 
the younger. [Thomas MoORE.] Sixth 
edition. 
London: 1813. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 109.* 

INTERDICT (the), a novel. In three 
volumes. [By Mrs. Steward.] 
London : 1840. Duodecimo.* 

INTEREST (the) and claims of the 
Church and nation of Scotland in the 
settlement of religion in India ; and the 
necessity of appearing for them at this 
time. With brief remarks on the 



proposed measures presently under the 
consideration of the legislature. By a 
North-British protestant. [Archibald 
Bruce, minister at Whitburn.] 

Edinburgh; 1813. Octavo. Pp.52.* 

INTEREST (the) of England consider'd 
with respect to its manufactures and 
East-India callicoes imported, printed, 
painted, stained, and consumed therein, 
or an essay shewing from whence the 
decay of trade, the melting of coin, the 
scarcity of silver, the increase of poor 
do proceed. [By Henry Elking.J 
London : 1720. Octavo. [W.] 

INTEREST (the) of England in the 
matter of rehgion, unfolded in the 
solution of these three questions. I. Q. 
Whether the Presbyterian party should 
injustice or reason of state be rejected 
and depressed, or protected and in- 
couraged. II. Q. Whether the Pres- 
byterian party may be protected and 
incouraged, and the Episcopal not 
deserted nor disobliged. III. Q. 
Whether the upholding of both parties 
by a just and equal accommodation, be 
not in itself more desireable and more 
agreeable to the state of England, then 
the absolute exalting of the one party, 
and the total subversion of the other. 
Written by J. C. [John Corbet.] 
London, 1660. Octavo. Pp. 130.* [fVood, 
Athen. Oxon., iii. 1265.] 
Ascribed also to J. Constantine. 

INTEREST (the) of England in the 
preservation of Ireland humbly pre- 
sented to the Parliament of England 
by G. P. Esq. [George PHILIPS.] 

London: mdclxxxix. Quarto. Pp. 28.* 
\Athen. Cat., p. 243.] 

INTEREST (the) of England stated : 
or a faithful and just account of the 
aims of all parties now contending. 
Distinctly treating of the designments 
of The Roman Catholick. The 
Royalist. The Presbyterian. The 
Anabaptist. The Army. The late 
Protector. The Parliament. With 
their effects in respect of themselves, 
of one another, and of the publick. 
Cleerly evidencing the unavoydable 
ruine upon all from longer contest : 
and offering an expedient for the com- 
posure of the respective differences ; 
to the security and advantage, not 
onely of every single interest, but to 
the bringing solid, lasting peace unto 
the nation. [By John Fell, D.D.] 

Printed in the year, 1659. Quarto. Pp. 
16.* IBrit. Mus.\ 



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INTEREST (the) of Great Britain 
considered, with regard to her colonies, 
and the acquisitions of Canada and 
Guadaloupe. To which are added, 
observations concerning the increase 
of mankind, peopling of countries, 
&c. [By Benjamin Franklin.] The 
second edition. 

London : m dcc lxi. Octavo. Pp. 58. 
b. t.* [Rich, Bib. Amer., i. 133. Almon's 
Biog. Anec, ii. 199.] 

INTEREST (the) of Great Britain 
steadily pursued. In answer to a 
pamphlet, entitl'd, The case of the 
Hanover forces impartially and freely 
examined. [By Horatio Walpole, 
Lord Walpole.] Part. I. 

London : MDCCXLIII. Octavo. Pp. 63.* 
\Coxe's Memoirs of the life and administra- 
tion of Sir Robert Walpole, i. 87.] 

INTEREST (the) of princes and states. 
[By Slingsby Bethel.] 

London, 1680. Octavo. Pp. 12. b. t. 
354.* \.Bodl.-\ 

INTEREST (the) of Scotland con- 
sidered, with regard to its police in 
imploying of the poor, its agriculture, 
its trade, its manufactures, and 
fisheries. [By Patrick Lindesay, 
Lord Provost of Edinburgh.] 

Edinburgh, MDCCXXXill. Octavo.* \Adv. 
Lib.^ 

INTEREST (the) of Scotland in three 
essays, viz. I. Of the true original 
and indifferency of Church-govern- 
ment. II. Of the union of Scotland 
and England into one monarchy. IH. 
Of the present state of Scotland. [By 
William Seton, Jun., of Pitmedden.] 

Printed in the year 1700, Octavo. Pp. 
5. b. t. 114.* 

INTEREST (the) of the Church de- 
fended against the attempts of Papists 
and others ; being the remarkable 
account of the late rebuilding Winlaton 
chapel, in the bishoprick of Durham. 
[By Jonathan Story.] 

London : reprinted in the year MDCCXXI. 
Quarto. \_Upcott, i. 614.] 

INTEREST (the) of the whigs, with 
relation to the Test Act. In a letter 
to a friend. [By Rev. James Peirce.] 

London: 1718. Octavo.* \_Darling, Cyclop. 
Bibl.\ 

INTEREST (the) of these United 
Provinces. Being a defence of the 
Zeelanders choice. Wherein is shewne, 



I. That we ought unanimously to de- 
fend our selves. II. That if we cannot, 
it is better to be under England than 
France, in regard of religion, liberty, 
estates, and trade. III. That we are 
not yet come to that extremity, but we 
may remaine a republick. And that our 
compliance with England is the onely 
meanes for this. Together with severall 
remarkes upon the present, and con- 
jectures on the future state of affaires 
in Europe, especially as relating to this 
Republick. IBy a wellwisher to the 
reformed religion, and the wellfare of 
these countries. [Joseph Hill, B.D.] 

Middleberg, printed by Thomas Berry, 
according to the Dutch copie printed at 
Amsterdam. Anno 1673. Quarto. No 
pagination.* 

INTERESTING collection of curious 
anecdotes, scarce pieces, and genuine 
letters : in which some obscure, but 
important, historical facts are cleared 
up and set in a just light. By a 
gentleman formerly of Brazennose 
College, Oxford. [Charles Man- 
field ?] 

London : 1790. Octavo. \}V., Brit. 
Mus.] 

INTERESTING memoirs. By a lady. 
[Mrs Keir.] In two volumes. 

London: 1786. Duodecimo. [Mon. Rev., 
Ixxiv. 307.] 

INTERNAL evidences of Christianity 
deduced from phrenology. By Medicus, 
member of the Edinburgh Phrenological 
Society. [John Epps, M.D.] 

Edinburgh, 1827. Duodecimo.* 

INTERPRETATION (an) of the 
sacred Scriptures of the N. T., in the 
ancient Eastern manner, from the 
authority of the critics, interpreters 
and commentators, and collations of 
copies and versions. [By David 
Macrae, licentiate of the Church of 
Scotland.] 

London : 1 798. Octavo. No pagination.* 

INTERRUPTED (the) wedding: a 
Hungarian tale . . . [By Anne Man- 
ning.] 
London, 1864. Octavo. 

INTERVIEW (the), companion volume 
to " Enquire within." [By Robert 
Kemp Philp.] 

London : N. D. [1856.] Octavo. Pp. 
xii. 222. \_Boase and Courtney, Bib. Corn., 
ii- 493-1 
Re-issued in 1867 as "A journey of dis- 



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1244 



covery all around our house," which was the 
title of the first article in the original work. 

INTERVIEWS (the) of great men: 
their influence on civilization ; from 
the meeting of Diogenes and Alexander, 
to the final interview of Count Cavour 
and Victor Emanuel. Developing the 
characteristics of men who influenced 
the times in which they lived, and 
showing where their example is worthy 
of imitation. By the author of 
"Heroines of our time," &c. Qoseph 
Johnson.] 

London: N. D. Octavo. Pp. viii. 312.* 
[Adv. Ltd.] 

INTRIGUING (the) milliners and at- 
tornies clerks. A mock-tragedy. In 
two acts. As it was designed to be 
acted at the Theatre-Royal in Drury- 
Lane. By a gentleman. [ ROBIN- 
SON, of Kendal.] 

London : 1740. Duodecimo.* [Genl. 
Mag., vii. 770.] 

INTRODUCTION (an) to a system of 
the laws and principles of matter, pro- 
ceeding upon an inquiry into the re- 
lations of heat and attraction : illustrat- 
ing the existence of a principle cal- 
culated to account for the various 
phenomena of nature. [By William 
Hay.] 

Edinburgh : 182 1. Octavo. Pp. xv. b. t. 
64.* 

INTRODUCTION to a treatise on the 
state of the currency at the present 
time, 1824. [By Rev. Richard Crutt- 
WELL, LL.B., rector of Spexhall, 
Suffolk.] 
Halesworth : 1824. Octavo. \W.'\ 

INTRODUCTION (an) to astrology. 
-By Montelion. [Attributed to John 
Phillips, by Godwin.] 

London : 1661. \Lcnvndes, Bibliog. Man., 
p. 1854.] 

INTRODUCTION (an) to logick, 
scholastick and rational. [By Edward 
Bentham.] 

Oxford : mdcclxxiii. Octavo. Pp. 10. 
b. t. 129.* lBodl.\ 

INTRODUCTION (an) to Mr James 
Anderson's Diplomata Scotiae. To 
which is added notes, taken from 
various authors, and original manu- 
scripts. By Thomas Ruddiman, M.A. 
[Translated from the Latin of Ruddi- 
man by Roger Robertson, of Lady- 
kirk.] 



Edinburgh : MDCCLXXIII. Octavo. Pp. 
9. b. t. 232.* 

INTRODUCTION (an) to practical 
organic chemistry. With references 
to the works of Davy, Brande, Liebig, 
etc. [By Caroline Frances Corn- 

WALLIS.] 

London : 1843. Octavo.* 

Small books on great subjects. No. iv. 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the con- 
troversy on the disputed verse of St. 
John, as revived by Mr Gibbon. [By 
Bishop Thomas BURGESS.] 

Salisbury : 1835. Octavo. [Darling, Cy- 
clop. Bill. {Subjects), p. 1722.] 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the doctrine 
of fluxions, and defence of the mathe- 
maticians against the objections of the 
author of the Analyst, so far as they 
are designed to affect their general 
methods of reasoning. [By Thomas 
Bayes.] 

London, 1736. Octavo. [N. and Q., 
T Jan. i860, p. 10.] 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the evidences 
of Christianity. By a Fellow of the 
Royal Society. Qames Orchard 
Halliwell.] 

London : 1859. Octavo. Pp. iv. b. t. 
152.* 100 copies printed for presentation. 
" The Rev. A. Dyce with the kind regards 
of the author J. O. Halliwell," In the 
Dyce collection. 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the 
geometrical analysis of the ancients. 
Containing a dissertation on that 
analysis, its application to the de- 
monstration of theorems, and to the 
solution of problems, with a collection 
of propositions for the exercise of 
beginners, a brief account of the lost 
analytical works of ancient geometers, 
and of the several attempts of the 
moderns to restore them, designed as a 
companion to the Elements of Euclid. 
[By Michael Fryer.] 

London: 1810. Octavo. Pp. 62. [^.] 

The author corrected and added to this 
work in preparation for a second edition 
which was never called for ; this copy is 
now in the Library of the Royal Society. 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the history 
and antiquities of Scotland. [Trans- 
lated from the Latin of Walter Goodal 
by William Tytler.] 

London : MDCCLXix. Octavo. Pp c 
b, t. 228.* [Aberdeen Lib.] 



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1246 



INTRODUCTION (an) to the history 
of the Dutch republic for the last ten 
years, reckoning from the year 1777. 
[By James Harris, ist Earl of Malms- 
bury,] 

1788. Octavo. [Gent. Mag., Nov. 1820, p. 
466.] 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the know- 
ledge and practice of thoro' bass. 
Humbly inscrib'd to the Right 
Honourable Lord Colvill, By A. B. 
[A. Bayne.] 

Edinburgh, M.DCC.XVII. Folio.* [Z>. 
Laing.\ 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the Hfe and 

writings of G 1 Lord Bishop of 

S m. Being a third letter to his 

Lordship, occasioned by his Introduc- 
tion to the third volume of the History 
of the Reformation. Containing, I. 
A defence of the clergy of the Church 
of England. II. A discovery of what 
persons are most likely to turn Roman 
Catholicks. III. Mr Wharton's cha- 
racter cleared, from the unjust asper- 
sions cast upon him. By the author 
of the two former Letters. [George 
Sewell.] 

London : 17 14. Octavo. Pp. 70. b. t.* 
Letter signed G. S. 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the literary 
history of the fourteenth and fifteenth 
centuries. [By Charles Philpot.] 

London: 1798. Octavo.* [Lowndes, Bibliog. 

Man., p. i860.] 

Ascribed also to Rev. John Logan. 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the metres 
of the Greek tragedians. By a member 
of the University of Oxford. [Dr. J. 
Burton.] 

Octavo. [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 1540.] 

INTRODUCTION to the school of 
Shakspeare. [By William Kenrick.] 

*773' Octavo. [IVilson's Shaksperiana, 
64.] 
INTRODUCTION (an) to the study of 
Gothic architecture. [By John Henry 
Parker.] 

Oxford and London, M DCCC XLix. Octavo. 
Pp. 2. b. t. 240.* [Bodi:\ 

INTRODUCTION to the study of the 
Greekclassicpoets,designed principally 
for the use of young persons at school 
and college. By Henry Nelson 
Coleridge, Esq., M.A., late Fellow of 
King's College, Cambridge [assisted by 
his wife, Sara Coleridge]. Part I. 
containing — I. General Introduction. 
II, Homer. 



London: 1830. Duodecimo. Pp.239. [W.^ 
" Especially in Mr. H. Coleridge's ' In- 
troduction to the study of the Classical 
Authors ' a little work of peculiar interest, 
because in truth it contains the contributions 
of two minds— the one that of an elegant 
classical scholar — the other, one of the 
strongest as well as most refined of female 
intellects." — Edin. Rev., vol. 108, p. 530. 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the study of 
the law of Scotland. By a member of 
the Faculty of Advocates. jQames 
Starke.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXXXii. Duodecimo,* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

INTRODUCTION to the study of the 
social sciences. By the author of 
" Outlinesof social economy.'' [William 
Ellis.] 
London : 1849. Octavo.* Pp. viii. Ii8.* 

INTRODUCTION (an) to the theory 
of the human mind. By J. U. Author 
of Clio. Qames Usher, of Shaftes- 
bury.] 

London: MDCCLXXi. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 96, 
[New Coll. Cat.] 

INTRODUCTION (an) to theosophy, 
or the science of the "mystery of 
Christ," that is of Deity, nature and 
creature (Col. i. 15-20). Embracing 
the philosophy of all working powers 
of life, magical and spiritual ; and 
forming a practical guide to the sub- 
limest purity, sanctity and evangelical 
perfection : also to the attainment of 
divine vision, and all holy angelical 
arts, potencies, and other prerogatives 
of the regeneration. [Compiled by J, 
F. FORTESCUE.] Vol. I. (complete in 
itself). 
London : [1857?] Duodecimo, [W.] 

INTRODUCTORY (an) discourse to a 
larger work, designed hereafter to be 
published, concerning the miraculous 
powers which are supposed to have 
subsisted in the Christian Church, 
from the earliest ages, through several 
successive centuries ; tending to shew, 
that we have no sufficient reason to 
believe, upon the authority of the 
primitive fathers, that any such powers 
were continued to the Church, after 
the days of the apostles. With a post- 
script, containing some remarks on an 
archidiaconal charge, delivered the 
last summer by the Rev. Dr. Chapman, 
to the clergy of the archdeaconry of 
Sudbury. [By Conyers Middleton.] 

London : M. DCC. XLVii, Quarto. Pp. 
75. b, t,* [Brit. Mus.] 



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INTRODUCTORY lessons on Christian 
evidences. [By Richard Whately, 
D.D.] Third edition. 
London : 1843. Duodecimo. 

INTRODUCTORY lessons on the 
history of religious worship. Being a 
sequel to the Lessons on Christian 
evidences, by the same author. [By 
Richard Whately, D.D.] [In two 
parts.] 

London : MDCCCXLIX. Duodecimo.* Each 
part has a separate pagination. 

INTRUDER (the). [Essays in the style 
of the Spectator.] [By Charles Win- 
chester, advocate, Aberdeen.] 

Aberdeen. 1802. 

INVALID (the) : with the obvious 
means of enjoying health and long 
life. By a nonagenarian, editor of the 
Spiritual Quixote, Columella, Reveries 
of soHtude, &c. [Richard Graves.] 
London : 1804. Octavo. Pp. x. 147.* 

INVALID'S (an) pastime, an offering to 
the weeping and the weary. [By E. 
Jarman.] 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. xii. 228,* 
[Adv. Lid.] 

INVASION (the). By the author of 
" The collegians," &c. [Gerald 
Griffin.] In four volumes. 

London : 1832. Duodecimo.* 

INVENTORY of worke done for the 
State, by his Majestie's printer in 
Scotland [Evan Tyler] Dec. 1642 — 
Oct. 1647. [Edited by Thomas 
Thomson.] 

Edinburgh: 1815. Quarto. [tV., Mar- 
tin's Cat.] 

INVESTIGATION into principles, etc., 
in English and Italian. [By George 
- Baldwin.] 

London : [1801.] Quarto. Pp.720. {W., 
Martin's Cat.\ 

INVESTIGATION (an) of the cause of 
the present high price of provisions. 
By the author of the Essay on the 
principle of population. [Rev. T. R. 
Malthus.] 
London : 1800. Octavo. [W.] 

INVESTIGATION (an) of the native 
rights of British subjects. [By Francis 
Plowden.] 

London : M,DCC,LXXXi v. Octavo.* [Brit. 
Mus.] 

INVESTIGATION (an) of the 
principles of the rules for determining 



the measures of the areas and circum- 
ferences of circular plane surfaces, and 
the capacities and bulks of certain 
spherical and cylindrical vessels and 
solids. By the author of "A new 
theory of gravitation," " A new in- 
troduction to the mathematics," "A 
new treatise on mechanics," &c. 
[Joseph Denison.] 

London : 1844. Duodecimo.* 

INVISIBLE (the) gentleman, by the 
author of "Chartley the fatalist," "The 

robber," &c. &c. [ Dalton.] 

In three volumes. 

London : 1833. Duodecimo.* 

INVISIBLE (the) spy. By Explorabilis. 
[Eliza Haywood.] In two volumes. 
Second edition. 



London: m.dcc.lix. Duodecimo.^ 
Mus.] 



[Brit. 



INVITATION (the); or, urbanity: a 
poem. For the benefit of a Sunday 
school. By the author of Wensleydale. 
[Thomas Maude.] 

London : 179 1. Quarto. Pp. 56. 

INVITATION (an) to peace : or, Toby's 
preliminaries to Nestor Ironsides, set 
forth in a dialogue between Toby and 
his kinsman. [By John Arbuthnot, 
M.D.] 
London: 1 713. Octavo.* 

INWARD (the) and spiritual warfare, 
and the false pretence of it : and a 
distinction between the true liberty 
and the false. And, how God hath 
anointed the ministers of Christ and 
his Church ; and they have the anoint- 
ing in them : and shepherds, husband- 
men, fisher-men, and trades-men made 
prophets and apostles, to preach the 
word of God, and set forth his glory. 
Concerning purification, by fire and 
water, in the Old and New Testament, 
and the eating of the heavenly bread, 
that people may grow thereby, and not 
be dwarfs. And, how the sin of perdi- 
tion betrayed Christ without ; and since 
his ascension betrays Christ within. 
And such who ignorantly say Christ 
reconciles the devil, &c, who destroys 
him and his works, and slays the 
enmity. And concerning prayer by 
the Spirit without the book. By G. F. 
[George Fox.] 

Printed in the year 1690. Quarto. 4. sh. 
[SmitA's Cat. of Friends' books, i. 689.] 

INWARD (the) testimony of the Spirit 
of Christ to his outward revelation, in 



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opposition to the Deist, Socinian and 
prophane, who deny both : to the 
formahst, who deny his inward, and 
to the enthusiast who deny his out- 
ward testimony to it. And as 
evidenced to the real Christian, by his 
concurrence with outward steps of 
providence, is a support to him against 
each of these ; as well as against the 
lazy unobserving Christian, who re- 
proach many of the operations of the 
divine Spirit, in carrying on progres- 
sive holiness, with the calumny of 
enthusiasm. By the author of, The 
private Christians witness. [David 
Hamilton.] 

London: 1 701. Octavo.* [Darling, Cyclop. 
Bibl.l 

10 triumphe ! A song of victory on our 
glorious entry into Cabul ; to which is 
added the Massacre of Cabul. [By C. 
J. Cruttwell.] 
London 1842. Octavo.* \_Bodl.'\ 

lONICA, [By Johnston, assist- 
ant master at Eton.] 
London : 1858. Octavo. Pp. iv. 116.* 

lOPHON : an introduction to the art of 
writing Greek Iambic verses. By the 
writer of " Nuces " and " Lucretilis." 
[WilUam JOHNSON.] 
London, Oxford, and Cambridge 1&73. 
Octavo. Pp. 47.* iAdv. Lib.'\ 

IPHIGENEIA; or, the sail ! the seer ! ! 
and the sacrifice ! ! ! A classical 
burlesque. [By Edward Nolan.] 
Performed at the Music Room, Oxford, 
by the S. John's College amateurs, 
during Commemoration, 1866. 
Oxford : 1866. Octavo.* IBodl.'l 

I PHI GEN I A, a tragedy, in four acts. 
[By John YORKE, of Gourthwaite, 
Yorkshire.] 
1783. Octavo. Pp.49. \_W., Martin's Cat ^^ 

IPHIGENIA in Tauris, a tragedy, by 
Goethe. [Translated by William 
Taylor.] 

Norwich : 1 793, Octavo. [ W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog Man.] 

inn- ANePOnOS : or, an ironicall ex- 
postulation with death and fate, for the 
losse of the late Lord Mayor of London ; 
who on Friday October 27. 1648. ex- 
pired together with his office ; and 
both he and his bay-horse di'd o'th' 
sullens. Whereunto is annexed an 
epitaph both on Mayor and horse. 
Also a dialogicall brief discourse held 
Octob. 29. between Col. Rainsborough 



and Charon, at their meeting. Com- 
posed by Philanar and Misostratus, 
two London-apprentices once in- 
counter'd last yeer for their loyalty. 
[By John Taylor.] 
Printed, anno exulantis monarchiae 8. 
Anno Domini, 1648. Quarto. Pp. 6. b. t.* 

I RAD and Adah, a tale of the Flood ; to 
which will be added Lyrical poems 
principally sacred, including transla- 
tions of several Psalms of David. By 
the author of the " Widow of Nain." 
[Thomas Dale, M.A.] 
London : 1821. Octavo. 
The author's name appears in the second 
edition, 1822. 

IRELAND. A satire. To the different 
grand juries of Ireland and to the men 
who constitute them, each and all, the 
following lines are " respectfully " in- 
scribed by one who wishes what he 
dares not hope — their improvement. 
[By Rose Lambart PRICE.] Second 
edition. 

London : 1824. Octavo. [Boase and 
Courtney, Bib. Corn., ii. 527.] 

IRELAND and its rulers ; since 1829. 

Part the first. [By D. Owen Madden.] 

London: 1843. Duodecimo. Pp. 353.b.t.* 
Part the second. 

London : 1844. Duodecimo. Pp. 6. b. t. 

323-* 
Part the third. 

London : 1844. Duodecimo. Pp. I. b. t. 

339-* 

Ascribed also to John Wiggins. 

IRELAND in 1831. Letters on the 
state of Ireland. [By Colonel John 
Fox Burgoyne.] 

London: 1831. Octavo. Pp.48.* [Bodl.] 
Presentation copy "From the author 
Colonel John Fox Burgoyne." 

IRELAND preserv'd : or, the siege 
of London -derry. A tragi -comedy. 
Written by a gentleman who was in 
the town during the whole siege. 
[John Michelborne.] 
Dublin : 1738-9. Octavo.* 

IRELAND'S case briefly stated; or, a 
summary account of the most remark- 
able transactions in that kingdom 
since the Reformation, By a true 
lover of his king and country. [Hugh 
Reilly.] [In two parts.] 
Printed in the year 1695. Duodecimo. 
Pp. 10. b. t. 132.* \Bodl.\ 
Each part has a separate title, but the pag- 
ination is continuous. 



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IRE — IRI 



1252 



IRELAND'S hour. [By Henry 
Grant.] 

London: 1850. Octavo.* [His "The 
ballot. ''^ 

IRENARCH ; or, justice of the peace's 
manual : addressed to the gentlemen 
in the Commission of the peace for the 
county of Leicester. By a gentleman 
of the Commission. [Ralph Heath- 
COTE, D.D.] To which is prefixed, a 
dedication to Lord Mansfield, by 
another hand. 

London: 1774. Octavo. [fVafl, Bid. 
Brit. Mon. Rev., 1. 184. J 

IRIS (the) ; a journal of literature and 
science. [By Frederick Lawrence.] 

[Guildford] 1841. Octavo. Nos. i, 2, 
and 3 [pp. 72], No more published. 

IRISH (the) bar sinister. New edition 
in four chapters. By Matthew Strad- 
ling,(authorof "Cheap John's auction.") 
[M. F. Mahony.] 

London : 1872. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
136.* 

IRISH (the) Church. [By William 
George Granville Vernon Harcourt.] 

N. p. N. D. Octavo.* 

IRISH cottages. By Martin Doyle. 
[Ross HiCKEY.] 

Dublin : 1830. Duodecimo. [W.^ 

IRISH (the) dove ; or, faults on both 
sides. [By Mrs Percival.] 

Dublin : 1849. Duodecimo. 

IRISH (the) ecclesiastical register, for 
the year 1817 ; containing the dignities 
and benefices, the names of the bene- 
ficed clergy, and of the curates assist- 
ant, throughout the several dioceses : 
carefully compiled from the records, 

- in the first-fruits' office. [By J. C. 
Erck.] 

Dublin : MDCCCXVil. Duodecimo. Pp. 
4. b. t. 132.* [Bodli\ Preface signed J. 
C. E. 

IRISH education. Letter on the 
Government scheme of education for 
Ireland ; addressed to the dissenting 
ministers who have expressed their 
approbation of that scheme. By a 
clergyman of the Church of Scotland. 
[Charles John BROWN, D.D.] 

Glasgow : MDCCCXxxii. Octavo. 

IRISH fallacies and English facts ; 
being an appeal to the common sense 
of the British public on the subject of 



the convict system, etc. etc. By 
Scrutator. [Charles Pennell Measor.] 
London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. iv. 76.* 

IRISH folk-lore : traditions and super- 
stitions of the country, with humorous 
tales. By Lagiensis. [Rev. John 
O'Hanlon, M.R.I.A.] 
Glasgow: 1871. [Lib. Jour., iii. 270.] 

IRISH (the) footman's poetry. Or 
George the rvnner, against Henry the 
walker, in defence of lohn the swim- 
mer. Being a sur-rejoinder to the re- 
joinder of the rusty ironmonger, who 
endeavoured to defile the cleare 
streames of the water-poet's Helicon. 
The author George Richardson, an 
Hibernian pedestrian. [By John 
Taylor, the water-poet.] 

Printed in the yeare 1641. Quarto. Pp. 9. 
b. t.* [Bodl.] 

IRISH (the) Hudibras, or Fingallian 
Prince, taken from the sixth book of 
Virgil's ^naeids, and adapted to the 
present times. [By James FARE- 
WELL.] 

London, MDCLXXXix. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. 
t. 156. 3.* [Bodl.^ 

IRISH (the) massacre set in a clear 
light, wherein Mr. Baxter's account of 
it in the History of his own life, and 
the abridgment thereof by Dr. Calamy, 
are throughly consider'd, and the royal 
martyr fully vindicated. Together 
with two letters from Mr. Chaundler, 
(the dissenting teacher in Bath, reviv- 
ing the aforesaid account) to the Rev- 
erend Mr. Thomas Carte at Bath, with 
his two replies to Mr. Chaundler. [By 
Thomas Carte.] The second edi- 
tion with additions. 

London : 171 5. Quarto.* [Bodl.'\ 

IRISH pursuits of literature, in A.D. 
1798, and 1799, consisting of I. Trans- 
lations, II. Second thoughts. III. 
Rival translations, IV. The monstrous 
republic, V. Indexes. [By Dr Wil- 
liam Hales.] 

Dublin : 1799. Octavo. Pp. xix. xxvii. 
153- 99. 71.* 

IRISH (the) sketch-book. By Mr. M. 
W. Titmarsh. [William Makepeace 
Thackeray.] With numerous engrav- 
ings on wood, drawn by the author. 
In two volumes. 

London : MDCCCXLiii. Octavo.* 

IRISH (the) widow. In two acts. As 
it is performed at the Theatre Royal in 



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Drury-Lane. [By David Garrick.] 
The third edition. 

London : MDCCLXXii. Octavo.* [Biog. 
Dram.] 

IRISHMAN (the). By an Irishwoman. 
[Miss Anna Perrier.] 

London : 1866. Octavo. Pp. 79.* 
[Bot//.] 

IRRATIONALISM (the) of infidelity, 
being a reply to " Phases of faith." 
[By John N. Darby.] 

London : M.DCCC.Liii. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 
384.* 

IRREGULAR (an) ode ; addressed to 
the Hon. William Pitt. [By J. N. 
PUDDICOMBE.] 

1784. Quarto. [M?« iV^., Ixx. 235, 383.] 
The second edition has the author's name, 
and the title is " Ode," &c. 

IRREGULARITIE (the) of a private 
prayer in a publick congregation. In 
a letter to a friend. [By Richard 
Sherlock, D.D.] 

Anno Domini, 1674. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

IRWELL and other poems. By A. 
[Anthony.] 

London : 1843. Duodecimo. [iV. and 
Q., Feb. 1869, p. 168.] 

IS cheap sugar the triumph of free trade.-* 
A letter to the Right Hon. Lord John 
Russell, &C.&C. &c. By Jacob Omnium. 
[Matthew J. HiGGiNS.] Second edition. 
London : 1847. Octavo. Pp. 19.* 
A second letter, with title page as above, 
was published in 1848 ; and, in the same 
year, there appeared a " Third letter to 
Lord John Russell," q.v. 

IS it true? Tales curious & wonder- 
ful Collected by the author of ' John 
Halifax, Gentleman.' [Dinah Maria 

MULOCK.] 

London : 1872. Octavo. Pp. vii. 218.* 

IS that all? [By Miss H. W. Preston.] 
London : 1877. Octavo. Pp. 244.* 
[Lib. Jour., i. 193.] 

IS the Bible true? Seven dialogues be- 
tween James White and Edward Owen, 
concerning the "Essays and Reviews." 
By the author of " Essays on the 
Church." [Robert B. Seeley.] 

London. MDCCCLXii. Octavo. Pp. 2. 
b. t. 124.* 

IS the Vicar of Brompton a tractarian? 
A question for the parishioners. By a 
layman. [Arthur Ellis.] 



1254 

..'•le.* 



London : 1855. Octavo. Pp. 
[Brit. Mus.] Preface signed A. E. 

IS there a God? By " Inconoclast." 
[Charles Bradlaugh.] 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 8. * 

IS this religion? or, a page from the book 
of the world. Bv the author of " May 
you like it." [Charles B. Tayler.] 
London : 1826. Octavo. Pp. 295.* 

ISAAC Bickerstaff [Sir Richard 
Steele] 's Letter to the tongue-loosed 
Doctor. 

London : 17 13. Octavo. Pp. 23.* 

ISAAC Comnenus. A play. [By Sir 
Henry Taylor.] 

London: MDCCCXXVii, Ociayo.* [Adv.Lib.] 

ISEULTE By the author of 'Vera' 
'Hotel du Petit St. Jean' &c. [Charlotte 
Louisa Hawkins Dempster.] 

London 1875. Octavo. Pp. viii. 363.* 

I SI DORA ; or the adventures of a Nea- 
politan. A novel. By the old author 
in a new walk ; author of " The Pope 
and the Colonnas," &c. &c. &c. In 
three volumes. [By J. R. Best.] 
London: 1841. Duodecimo.* 

ISLAND (the) choir ; or, the children of 
the child Jesus. [By James MiLLARD, 
M.A.] 

London : mdcccxlvii. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

ISLAND (the) of innocence ; a poetical 
epistle to a friend. By Peter Pindar, 
Esq. [John WOLCOTT, M.D.] Part 
the first. 

London : 1802. Quarto. Pp. 17. b. t.* 

ISLAND (the) of St. Marguerite, an 
opera, in two acts, and first performed 
at the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane, on 
Friday, November 13, 1789. [By 
Hon. John St. John.] Fourth edition, 

London : M.DCC.XC. Octavo. Pp. 32.* 
[Bivg, Dram.] 

ISLE of May : a sketch. Addressed to 
J. S. [By Thomas S. MuiR.] 

Edinburgh : 1868. Octavo.* Privately 
printed. 

ISLE (the) of Pines, or, a late discovery 
of a fourth island in Terra Australis 
Incognita. Being a true relation of 
certain English persons, who in the 
dayes of Queen Elizabeth, making a ^m 
voyage to the East India, were cast ffl 
away, and wracked upon the island, * 
near to the coast of Terra Australis 



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Incognita, and all drowned, except one 
man and four women, whereof one was 
a negro. And now lately Anno Dom. 
1667, a Dutch ship called the Amster- 
dam, Cornelius Van Sloetten, captain, 
driven by foul weather there, by chance 
have found their posterity (speaking 
good English) to amount to ten or 
twelve thousand persons, as they 
suppose. The whole relation follows, 
written, and left by the man himself a 
little before his death, and declared to 
the Dutch by his grandchild. [By 
Henry Neville.] 

London, 1668. Quarto.* \_N. and Q., 
16 March 1861, p. 212.] 

ISLINGTON : a poem. Addressed to 
Mr. Benjamin Stap. To which are 
subjoined several other poetical essays, 
by the same author. [John Nichols.] 

London: 1763. Quarto. {Watt, Bib. 
Brit. Man. Rev,, xxix. 227.] 

ISLINGTON-wells ; or the threepenny- 
academy. A poem. [By Richard 

Ames.] 

London, 1691. Quarto.* 

ISMAEL and Cassander ; or, the Jew 
and the Greek. By M. E. M. J. 
[Margaret Elizabeth Mary Jones.] 
London : N. D. Octavo. {Adv. Lib. ] 

ISMEER, or Smyrna and its British 
hospital in 1855. By a lady. [Martha 
Nicol.] 

London: 1856. Octavo.* {Adv. Lib. \ 

ISOLDA : or, good King Stephen. An 
historical and romantic drama ; in five 
acts. By the author of " Griselda," 
" Runnymede," "Oliver Cromwell," 
&c. [John Watkins.] 

London : MDCCCXLViii. Octavo.* {Adv. 
Lib.] 

ISRAEL defended, or the Jewish 
exposition of the Hebrew prophecies, 
applied by the Christians to their 
Messiah. By Isaac Orobio. Trans- 
lated from the French ,• and printed 
expressly for the use of young persons 
of the Jewish faith [by Grace 
Aguilar]. [Not published.] 

London : 1838. Duodecimo. {W] The 
translator's preface is signed G. A. 

ISRAEL in Egypt, or the Books of 
Genesis and Exodus. Illustrated by 
existing monuments. [By William 
OSBURN.] 

London : MDCCCLiv. Octavo. Pp. xxxi. 
437-* 
IL 



ISRAEL'S lamentation after the Lord : 
or, a discourse, wherein every well- 
wisher to Zion is excited, and directed 
how to lament after the Lord with 
prayers and tears, to maintain the 
ordinances of God, or God's presence 
with his ordinances amongst us. 
Being some meditations upon i Sam. 
7. 2. [By Oliver Heywood.] 

London, 1683. Octavo. Pp. 14. b. t. 
143.* [Bodl.] The address "To all 
mourners in Zion," &c., is signed O. H. 

IT : a comic perennial, in prose and 
verse. Edited and illustrated by Alfred 
Crowquill. [Alfred Henry FORRESTER.] 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 96. b. t.* 

ITALIAN (the) captain. A drama. In 
five acts. [By I. H. WRIGHT.] 

London : 1847. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 
95.* {Adv. Lib.] 

ITALIAN (the) convert : news from 
Italy of a second Moses : or the life 
of Galeacius Caracciolus, the noble 
Marquess of Vico. Containing the 
story of his admirable conversion from 
popery, and forsaking of a rich mar- 
quesdom for the Gospels sake. 
Illustrated with several figures. 
Written first in Italian, thence trans- 
lated into Latin by Reverend Beza ; 
and for the benefit of our people put 
into English : and now published by 
W. C. [William Crashaw.] 
London, 1677. Octavo.* 

ITALIAN (the) crisis. A letter ad- 
dressed to the British Houses of Par- 
liament and to the English nation, by 
W. A. F. [Lieut. Col. W. A. Fyers], 
C.B., R.B. 

London : 1859. Octavo.* {Bodl.] 

ITALIAN love. See Eunuchism dis- 
played. 

ITALIAN pictures drawn with pen and 
pencil. By the author of " Spanish 
pictures," " Swiss pictures," etc. 
[Samuel Manning, D.D.] 
London: N. D. Octavo. Pp. 216.* 

ITALIANS (the) ; or the fatal accusa- 
tion : a tragedy. With a preface ; 
containing the correspondence of the 
author with the committee of Drury 
Lane theatre ; P. Moore, Esq. M.P. ; 
and Mr. Kean. By the author of "The 
philosophy of nature." [Charles 
BUCKE.] 

London 18 19. Octavo. Pp. 112.* Preface 
signed C. B. 



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ITALY as it is ; or narrative of an 
English family's residence for three 
years in that country. By the author 
of " Four years in France." [Henry 
Best.] 

London : 1828. Octavo. Pp. xii. 441.* 

ITALY : general views of its history and 
literature in reference to its present 
state. By L. Mariotti. [Antonio 
G ALLEN GA.] In two volumes. 

London : 1841. Duodecimo.* 

ITALY in 1848. By L. Mariotti. [Antonio 
Gallenga.] 

London: 1851. Octavo. Pp. xii. 499.* 

ITALY, past and present. By L. Mariotti. 
[Antonio Gallenga.] Vol. I. [and II.] 

London : MDCCCXLViii. Octavo.* 

ITALY ; with sketches of Spain and 
Portugal. By the author of " Vathek." 
[William Beckford.] Intwo volumes. 

London : 1834. Octavo.* 

ITEM against sacriledge, or sundry 
queries concerning tithes. [By S. 
Clark.] 

1653. Quarto. [Bliss' Cat., 62.] 

ITER boreale. Attempting something 
upon the successful and matchless 
march of the Lord General George 
Monck, from Scotland to London, the 
last winter, &c. Veni, vidi, vici. By 
a rural pen. [Robert Wild, D.D.] 
London, 1660. Quarto.* 
Another edition, with a different imprint, 
appeared in the same year. 

ITER Carolinum, being a succinct 
relation of the necessitated marches, 
retreats, and sufferings of his Majesty 
Charles the I. From January 10. 1641. 
till the time of his death 1648. Col- 
lected by a daily attendant upon his 



sacred Majesty during all the said time. 
[Sir Edward Walker.] 
London, 1660. Quarto.* [Bodl.l 

ITER Lusitanicum ; or, the Portugal 
voyage. With what memorable pas- 
sages interven'd at the shipping, and 
in the transportation of her most 
sacred Majesty Katherine Queen of 
Great Britain, from Lisbon, to England. 
Exactly observed 

By him that was eye-witnesse of the same. 
Who though he publish this, conceals his 

name. 
Plus valet unus oc.ulatus testis 
Quam mille auriti. Aug. 
Carmina secessum ; scribentis et otia 

quDerunt ; 
Me mare, me venti, me fera jactat hyems. 
Verses ask time, and leisure, but I*me tost 
With windes, and waves, and with cold 

winters blast. 
By S. H. a Cosmopolite. [S. Hinde 
or Hvnde.] 
London, 1662. Quarto. Pp. 38.* {Bodl.^ 

IVAN de Biron or, the Russian court in 
the middle of last century. By the 
author of " Friends in council," etc. 
[Arthur HELPS.] In three volumes. 

London 1874. Octavo.* 

IVANHOE; a romance. By "The 
author of Waverley," &c. [Sir Walter 
Scott, Bart.] In three volumes. 
Edinburgh : 1820. Octavo.* 

IVORS. By the author of "Amy 
Herbert," " Cleve Hall," etc. [Elizabeth 
Missing Sewell.] In two volumes. 

London : 1856. Octavo.* 

IZRAM ; a Mexican tale ; and other 

fioems by Charlotte Elizabeth. 
Charlotte Elizabeth Brown, afterwards ji 
Mrs Phelan, and subsequently Mrs " 

TONNA.] 

London, 1826. Duodecimo.* 



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I 



JACK and the tanner of Wymondham ; 
a tale of the time of Edward the Sixth. 
By the author of "Mary Powell." 
[Anne Manning.] With frontispiece. 
London: 1854. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 118.* 

JACK ashore. [By Lieutenant Edward 
Howard.] 

London : 1840. Duodecimo. [Adv. 

JACK Brag. By the author of " Sayings 
and doings,"—" Maxwell," &c. [Theo- 
dore Hook.] In three volumes. 
London : 1837. Duodecimo.* 

JACK Hornet ; or, the march of intellect. 
By the author of " The adventures of 
an Irish gentleman." [John Gideon 
MiLLiNGEN.] In three volumes. 
London : 1845. Duodecimo.* 

JACK Junk ; or, the sailor's cruize on 
shore ; a humorous poem, in four can- 
tos, with a glossary. By the author of 
the Sailor boy, &c. [W. H. Ireland.] 
1814. Duodecimo. 

JACK Pudding : or, a minister made a 
black-pudding. Presented to Mr. R. 
Farmer, parson of Nicholas Church 
in Bristol : By W. E. [William 
Erbury.] 

London. 1654. Quarto, i sh. [Smith, 
Bib. Anti-Quaker., p. 179.] 

JACKDAW (the) of Rheims. By 
Thomas Ingoldsby. [Richard Harris 
Barham, B.A.] With twelve illus- 
trations, printed in colours. 

London : 1870. Quarto. Pp. 43.* 

JACKSON'S recantation, or, the life & 
death of the notorious high-way-man, 
now hanging in chains at Hampstead. 
Delivered to a friend, a little before 
execution ; wherein is truly discovered 
the whole mystery of that wicked and 
fatal profession of padding on the road. 
[By Richard Head.] 

London, 1674. Quarto. No pagination.* 
[Bodl.] " This book was written by 
Richard Head, a bookseller in London." 
— MS. note by Wood. 

JACOB Faithful. By the author of 
"Peter Simple," "The King's Own," 
&c. [Captain Frederick Marryat.] 
In three volumes. 

London : 1834. Duodecimo.* 



JACOB wrestling with God, and prevail- 
ing : or, a treatise concerning the 
necessity and efficacy of faith in prayer. 
Wherein divers weighty questions and 
cases of conscience about praying 
in faith, are stated and resolved. For 
the comforting and satisfying of 
weak and scrupulous consciences : 
the conviction of formal hypocrites, 
and awakening of all saints both weak 
and strong, great and small, to this 
great duty of prayer. By one who 
hath obtained mercy to be a minister 
of, and sufferer for, the Gospel of 
Jesus Christ in this hour of temptation. 
[Thomas TAYLOR.] 

London, 1663. Octavo. Pp, 20. b, I. 
196.* [Aberdeen Lid.] 

JACOBINISM, a poem. [By Rev. John 
Clarke Hubbard.] 

London: 1801. Quarto. [Gent. Mag., 
Ixxv. i. 679.] 

JACOBITE (the) conventicle. A poem. 
[By Richard Ames.] 

London: 1692. Quarto.* [Bodi.] 

JACOBITE (the) curse, or, excommuni- 
cation of King George and his subjects ; 
with some reflections on the same, to 
which is added, a poem on the Pro- 
testant succession, by a lover of the 
Protestant religion, his countrey, and 
the Protestant succession. [William 
Wright, minister of Kilmarnock.] 

Glasgow, 1 7 14. Quarto.* [D. Laing.] 

JACOBITE loyalty: or a letter to 
North-British Jacobites, about their 
taking the oaths to King George and 
the government. [By Patrick COUPAR, 
minister of Pittenweem.] 

Edinburgh : M.DCC.XXiv. Quarto.* 

JACOBITE'S (the) hopes reviv'd by our 
late tumults and addresses : or, some 
necessary remarks upon a new and 
modest pamphlet of Mr. Lesly's against 
the government, entituled, The good 
old cause : or, lying in truth, &c. [By 
Benjamin Hoadly.] 

London MDCCX. Octavo.* 

JACOBITISM (the), perjury, and popery 
of High-Church priests. [By John 
Toland.] 



London ; m.dcc.x. 
Cyclop. Bii>i.] 



Octavo.* [Darling, 



I26l 



J AC — JEM 



1262 



JACQUELINE, a tale. [By Samuel 
Rogers.] A new edition. 

London : 18 14. Octavo.* 

JACQUES Bonneval ; or, the days of 
the dragonnades. By the author of 
" Mary Powell." [Anne Manning.] 
London : N. D, Octavo. Pp. 208.* 

JAMES Wallace, a novel, by the author 
of Mount-Henneth, Barham-Downs, 
and the Fair Syrian. [Robert Bage.] 
In three volumes. 
London : M DCC Lxxxviii. Duodecimo.* 

JANE Eyre. An autobiography. Edited 
by Currer Bell. [Charlotte Bronte.] 
In three volumes. 

London: 1847. Octavo.* 

JANE Lomax ; or a mother's crime. 
By the author of " Brambletye House," 
" Reuben Apsley," &c. [Horace 
Smith.] In three volumes. 

London : 1838. Duodecimo.* 

JANE Rutherford : or, the miners' strike. 
By a friend of the people. [Miss 
Mayne.] With fourteen engravings. 

London : mdcccliv. Duodecimo. Pp. 
286.* [Bod/.] 

JANE Seton, the witch of Edinburgh ; 
or, the king's advocate. A historical 
drama. In five acts. [By W. D. 
Baldie.] 

Margate : 1878. [A/ame written in Brit. 
Mus. copy.] 

JANET ; or, glances at human nature. 
The second of a series of tales on the 
passions : by the author of " Misrepre- 
sentation." [Julia Rattray Wadding- 
TON.] In three volumes. 

London: 1839. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

JANET Doncaster. [By Millicent 
Garrett Fawcett.] 

London: 1878. [Lib. Jour., iii. 125.] 

JANET'S home. [By Annie Keary.] 
In two volumes. 

London and Cambridge : 1863. Octavo.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

JAN I Anglorum facies nova : or, several 
monuments of antiquity touching the 
great councils of the kingdom and the 
court of the kings immediate tenants 
and officers, from the first of William 
the First, to the forty ninth of Henry 
the Third, reviv'd and clear'd. Where- 
in the sense of the common-council of 
the kingdom mentioned in King John's 



charter ; and of the laws ecclesiastical, 
or civil, concerning clergymen's voting 
in capital cases is submitted to the 
judgement of the learned. [By William 
Atwood.] 

London, 1680. Octavo. Pp. 266. b. t. 
[176.] [Brit. Mus.] 

J ANITA'S cross. By the author of « St. 
Olave's." [Miss Tabor.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1864. Octavo.* 

JANUS on Sion, or past and to ccme. 
By Christian Emanuel, Esq. [George 
Ensor.] 

London : 1816. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 
139.* [Douce Cat.] 

J APHET, in search of a father. By the 
author of "Peter Simple," "Jacob 
Faithful," &c. [Captain Frederick 
Marryat.] In three volumes. 
London 1836. Duodecimo.* 

JEALOUSY. A novel. By the author 
of "Five years in the East;" 
"Recollections of Rugby;" etc. [R. 
N. HUTTON.] In three volumes. 
London : 1849. Octavo.* 

JEANIE'S quiet life. By the author of 
" St. Olave's," '' Janita's cross," " Alec's 
bride," &c. &c. [Miss Tabor.] In 
three volumes. 
London : 1868. Octavo.* 

JEANNETTE Isabelle : a novel. [By 
George Cox, M.A.] In three volumes. 
London : MDCCCXXXVii. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

JEHOIADAHS justice against Mattan, 
Baals priest : or the Covenanters just- 
tice against idolaters. A sermon 
preacht upon occasion of a speech 
utter'd upon Tower-Hill. Wherein you 
may find his likeness to Mattan rather 
then to Christ. His place in John ii. 48. 
charg'd upon himself. The weaknesse 
of the choice of his text. How great 
cause wee have to give thanks. By J. 
H. [Joshua HOYLE, D.D.] minister of 
the gospel. 

London : 1645. Quarto.* 

JEM Bunt ; a tale of the land and the 
ocean. By " The old sailor." [Matthew 
Henry Barker, R.N.] 

London. N. D. Octavo. Pp. 280.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

JEM Morrison, the fisher boy. By Ruth 
Buck. [Mrs Joseph Lamb.] 
London, [1862.] Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 



1263 



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1264 



JENNIE of "The Prince's." A novel. 
[By B. H. Buxton.] In three volumes. 
London: 1876. Octavo.* 

JEREMIAS redivivus : or, an elegiacall 
lamentation on the death of our English 
Josias, Charles the First, King of Great 
Britaine, &c. pubhquely murdered by 
his Calvino-judaicall subjects. [As- 
cribed to Walter Mountacute. ] 
[London:] 1649, Quarto, [JV., Brit. 
Mus.] 

JERKS in from short-leg. By Quid. 
[Robert Allan Fitzgerald.] Illus- 
trated by W. H. Du Bellew, Esq. 
London: 1866. Quarto. Pp. ill. b. t. 137.* 

JEROVEAM'S wife and other poems. 
[By Robert W. Barbour.] 
London: 1879. Octavo. Pp. vii. 13S.* 

JERUSALEM and Babel; or, the 
image of both churches, &c. See " The 
IMAGE of bothe churches." 

JERUSALEM (the) bishopric. Re- 
printed from the Christian Monthly 
Magazine and Review. [By Alexander 
M'Caul, D.D.] 

London : 1845. Octavo. VDarling. Cyclop. 
Bibl.\ 

JERUSALEM destroyed; or the history 
of the siege of that city by Titus, 
abridged from Flavius Josephus : to- 
gether with some brief notices of the 
Jews since their dispersion to the 
present period. By the author of Lily 
Douglas, Pierre and his family, &c. 
[Miss Grierson.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXXVi. Duodecimo.* 

JERUSALEM (the) sinner saved : or, 
good news for the vilest of men, being 
an help for despairing souls : shewing 
that Jesus Christ would have mercy in 
the first place offered to the biggest 
sinners. To which is added, an answer 
to those grand objections that lie in 
the way of them that would believe : 
for the comfort of those that fear they 
have sinned against the Holy Ghost. 
[By John Bunyan.] 

London : MDCCLXXiv. Duodecimo. Pp. 
xi. 131.* 

JESSICA'S first prayer. By the author 
of" Bede's charity," "Alone in London," 
" Max Kromer," etc. [Hannah Smith.] 
London : N. D. Duodecimo. * 

JESSIE Melville ; or, the double sacri- 
fice. An Edinburgh tale. [By David 
Pae.] 
Edinburgh, 1856. Octavo.* 



JESTS to make you merie. Written by 
T. D. [Thomas Decker] and George 
Wilkins. 

London: 1607. Quarto. [W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

JESU -worship confuted, or, certain 
arguments against bowing at the name 
Jesus. Proving it to be idolatrous and 
superstitious, and so utterly unlawful!. 
With objections to the contrary fully 
answered. By H. B. [Henry Burton.] 
London : 1660. Quarto.* [Bod/.] 

JESUIT (the). In three volumes. [By 
C. Spindler.] 
London : 1832. Duodecimo.* 

JESUIT (the) ; or, the history of An- 
thony Babington, Esq. an historical 
novel. By the authoress of " More 
ghosts," "The Irish heiress," &c. 
[Mrs. F. C. Patrick.] In three vol- 
umes. 

London : 1799. Duodecimo. [fVatf, 
Bid. Brit. Mon. Rev., xxx. 95.] 

JESUIT (the); or, the man of the 
Morgue. By Ekal Gaolg. [J. A. Lake 
Gloag.] 

Glasgow and London : N. n. [1876.] Oc- 
tavo. Pp. vi, 328.* \0n the authority of 
the author^ 

J ESUIT-cabal (the) farther opened: or, 
a defence of the Reverend Dr. Chap- 
man's late charge, against the cavils 
of a declamatory remarker. [By John 
Chapman.] 

London : 1747. Quarto. Pp. 46. b. t.* 
\Orme, Bib. Bib.] 

JESUIT (the) unmask'd : or, some re- 
marks on a letter in the Daily Post of 
January the 31st, which relates to the 
murder of K. Charles. In which letter 
this blasphemous position is advanced, 
viz. That the murderers of K. Charles 
were more wicked and inexcusable 
than the murderers of Jesus Christ ! 
our Saviour's prayer on the cross being 
an advantageous certificate to his mur- 
derers. Upon an examination of this, 
and several other peculiarities in this 
letter, the author appears to be no 
other than some Jesuit or Popish 
priest, in the disguise of a penitent, 
mourning the death of King Charles, 
and in great confusion and despair 
about the success of his tears. [By 
Caleb Fleming, D.D.] 

London: MDCCXXxvii. Octavo.* Signed 
A Protestant. 



1265 



JES — JEW 



1266 



JESUITES (the) intrigues : with the pri- 
vate instructions of that society to 
their emissaries. The first, translated 
out of a book privately printed at Paris. 
The second, lately found in manuscript 
in a Jesuites closet, after his death. 
Both sent with a letter from a gentle- 
man at Paris, to his friend in London. 
[By Henry COMPTON.] 

London, m.dc.lxix. Quarto, Pp. 10. 
b. t. 62.* [Bod/.] 

JESUITES (the) policy to suppress 
monarchy, proved out of their own 
writings that the Protestant religion 
is a sure foundation and principle of 
a true Christian. Written by a person 
of honor. [Charles Stanley, Earl 
of Derby.] 

London, 1678. Quarto. Pp. 6. b, t. 27.* 
The same work, with only a portion of the 
address "To all supreme powers," and 
with two addresses "To the reader" (the 
first, dated 1668, and not written by the 
author), appeared with the author's name, 
in 167 1, bearing the following title: — "The 
Protestant religion is a sure foundation and 
principle of a true Christian, and a good 
subject, a great friend to humane society ; 
and a grand promoter of all virtues, both 
Christian and moral," From the second 
address to the reader, as well as from the 
title-page of another copy, of the same date, 
both in the Bodleian Library, we learn 
that the edition of 167 1 is the second one. 
Of the title or date of the first edition, or 
whether or not it was anonymous, nothing 
has been ascertained. 

JESUITS (the) : a historical sketch, 
[By E. W. Grinfield.] 

London, [1851.] Duodecimo. [JV., Brit. 
Mm.] 

JESUITS (the) downefall threatned 
against them by the secular priests for 
their wicked lives, accursed manners, 
hereticall doctrine and Machiavellian 
policie. Together with the life of 
Father Parsons, an English Jesuite. 
[By Thomas James, D.D.] 
Oxford: 161 2. Quarto. [Bliss' Cat., ii. 8.] 

JESUITS' (the) loyalty, manifested in 
three several treatises lately written 
by them against the oath of allegiance ; 
with a preface shewing the pernicious 
consequences of their principles to 
civil government. Also three other 
treatises concerning the reasons of 
the penal laws, viz. i. The execution 
of justice in England, not for religion, 
but for treason [by Lord Burghley]. 
2. Important considerations, by the 
secular priests [by W, Watson], 3. 



The Jesuits reasons unreasonable, 
[By Edward Stillingfleet, D,D.] 

London : 1677, Quarto. [Mendham Col- 
lection Cat., p, 290,] 

IE SUITS (the) miracles, or new Popish 
wonders. Containing the Straw, the 
Crowne, and the Wondrous Child, with 
the confutation of them and their 
follies, [By Robert Pricket.] 

London : 1607. Quarto. No pagination,* 
[BodL] To the reader signed R. P. 

JESUITS (the) morals. Collected by a 
doctor of the coUedge of Sorbon in 
Paris. Who hath faithfully extracted 
them out of the Jesuits own books, 
which are printed by the permission 
and approbation of the superiours of 
their society. Written in French [by 
Nicolas Perrault], and exactly 
translated into English [by E. TONGE, 
D.D.] 

London, MDCLXX, Folio, Pp. 26. b. t. 
392.* 

JESUS Christ the mediator between 
God and men ; an advocate for us with 
the Father ; and a propitiation for the 
sins of the world. [By Martin TOM- 
KINS, dissenting minister.] 
London : MDCCXXXil. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
171.* [Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.] 

JESUS (the) of history, [By Sir Richard 
Hanson.] 

London; 1869. Octavo, Pp, xx, 426,* 
[Aberdeen Lib.] 

JEW (the), [By C, Spindler.] In 
three volumes. 
London : 1832. Duodecimo.* 

JEW (the) and the vintner. A true 
story. [By Joseph Harry Deeble.] 
Second edition. 

N. p. [Falmouth] 1853. Octavo. Pp. 
17. [Boase and Courtney, Bib. Com., 1. 
112.] 

JEW (the) of Venice. A comedy. As 
it is acted at the Theatre in Little- 
Lincolns-Inn-Fields, by His Majesty's 
servants. [By George Granville, 
Lord Lansdowne.] 

London, 1701. Quarto.* [Biog. Dram.] 
Altered from Shakspeare's Merchant of 
Venice. 

JEW (the) our Saviour. [By Thomas 
Carlyle, advocate.] 

London: 1853. Octavo. Pp. 15.* [G. 
C. Boase.] 



1267 



JEW — JOE 



1268 



JEWEL (a) of a girl. By the author of 
" Queenie," &c. [May Crommelin.] 
In three volumes. 
London : 1879. Octavo. 

JEWESS (the) : a tale from the shores of 
the Baltic. By the author of " Letters 
from the Baltic." [Elizabeth RiGBY, 
afterwards Lady Eastlake.] 
[London :] 1843. Octavo.* 

JEWISH Hterature and modern educa- 
tion : or, the use and misuse of the 
Bible in the schoolroom. By the 
author of "The pilgrim and the 
shrine," etc. [Edward Maitland.] 
(Previously printed for private circula- 
tion.) 

London : 1872. Octavo. Pp. iv. i. 97.* 
[Adv. Lib.'] Preface signed E. M. 

JEWISH (the) maiden. A novel. By 
the autho lof "Ambition, &c." [Miss 
M. G. Lewis.] In four volumes. 

London : 1830. Duodecimo.* [Lii. 
Gazette, xiv. 256.] 

JEWISH (the) naturalization considered, 
with respect to the voice of the people, 
its own self-inconsistency, and the 
disingenuity of its advocates. [By 
George Coningesby, D.D.] 
Printed in the year 1753. Octavo.* 

JEWISH philosophers encountered and 
confuted. [By T, COLLINS.] 
1725. Octavo. [Z^j-AW Cfl!^., 1843 (399).] 

JILT (the). A novel. By the author of 
" Cousin Geoffrey," " The marrying 
man," &c. [Mrs Yorick Smythies, 
n^e Gordon.] In three volumes. 
London: 1844. Duodecimo.* 

JILTED ! or my uncle's scheme. A 
novel. [By William Clark RusSELL.] 
London: 1875. Octavo. \_Lib. Jour.,\. 121.] 

JIM Blake's tour from Clonave to 
London. Illustrated with sketches 
by E. N., A.R.A. [Erskine Nicol] 
Photographed by G. W. Wilson. Pre- 
face and notes by A. A. [Adam 
Anderson, M.R.I. A.] 
Dublin. 1867. Quarto.* Printed for 
private distribution. 

JOB ; or, the Gospel preached to the 
patriarchs. Being a paraphrase on the 
last ten chapters of the book of Job. By 
the widow of a clergyman of the Church 
of England. [Mrs Walter BiRCH.] 

London: 1838. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

JOCKEY (the) club, or a sketch of the 
manners of the age, [By Charles 



PiGOT.] [In three parts. Part I., 
6th. ed., considerably improved and 
enlarged; part II., 3d. ed. ; part III., 
2d. ed.] 
London : 1792. Octavo.* 

JOCKEY'S downfall : A poem on the 
late total defeat given to the Scotish 
Covenanters, near Hamilton Park, 
June 22, 1679. by his Majesties forces, 
under the command of His Highness 
the Duke of Monmouth, &c. Written 
by the author of The satyr against 
hypocrites. [John Philipps.] 
London, 1679. Folio. S. Sh.* [Bodl.] 
Author's name in the handwriting of Wood. 

JOE Miller's jests : or the wit's Vade- 
mecum : being a collection of the most 
brilliant jests, the politest repartees, 
the most elegant bons mots, and most 
pleasant short stories in the English 
language ; first carefully collected in 
the company, and many of them trans- 
cribed from the mouth of the facetious 
gentleman whose name they bear, and 
now set forth and published by his 
lamented friend and former companion, 
Elijah Jenkins, Esq. Most humbly 
inscribed to those choice spirits of the 
age, Captain Bodens, Mr. Alexander 
Pope, Mr. Professor Lacy, Mr. Orator 
Henley, and Job Baker, the kettle- 
drummer. [By John Mottley.] 
London, 1739. Octavo.* [Gent. Mag., 
Oct. 1820, p. 327; Feb. 1821, p. 124.] 
The second and third editions were also 
published in 1739, the fourth in 1740, the 
fifth in 1742, and the sixth in 1743. It 
has been frequently reprinted since. In the 
list of English dramatic writers appended 
to Whincop's Scanderbeg, published in 
1747, it is stated, under Mottley's name, 
that " the book that bears the title of Joe 
Miller's jests was a collection made by him 
from other books, and a great part of it 
supplied by his memory from original stories 
recollected in his former conversations." 
Joe Miller himself was a comic actor, who 
made his first appearance at Drury Lane 
Theatre on the 30th April 17 15, in "The 
constant couple ; " he died on the 1 6th of 
August 1738. 

JOEL Collier redivivus, an entirely new 
edition, of that celebrated author's 
" Musical travels ; " containing, among 
a variety of interesting particulars, a 
faithful account of his many ingenious 
experiments, valuable discoveries, and 
inestimable inventions, for the im- 
provement of students, and the advance- 
ment of science in this country ! 
Dedicated, without permission, but 
with the most profound respect, to that 



1269 



JOE — JOH 



1270 



great luminary of the musical world 
J. B. L— G— R. [By Alexander BiCK- 
NELL, the latter part by Peter Beck- 
ford.] 

London : 18 1 8. Duodecimo. Pp. 8, 84. 
15.* [Bod/.] 

Ascribed also to Thomas Day, of Annesley, 
in Surrey, and George Veal. 

JOE'S oddities : a poetical exhibition. 
[By Thomas Bedford, vicar of St. 
Paul's, Bedford.] Printed for the 
author's benefit. 
Bedford : M,DCC,xci. Quarto.* [Bod/.] 

JOHN-a-Dreams A tale [By Julian 
Russell Sturgis.] 

Edinburgh and London MDCCCLXXViii. 
Octavo.* [Lid. your., iii. 125.] 

JOHN and L [By Matilda Betham 
Edwards.] In three volumes. 
London : 1862. Octavo.* 

JOHN Arnold. By the author of 
"Mathew Paxton," &c. &c. [W. MIT- 
CHELL.] In three volumes. 

London : 1862. Octavo.* [Adv. Lil>.] 

JOHN Bon and Mast Person. [By 

Luke, a physician.] 

London, Johne Daye and Willyam Seres. 
1548. Quarto. Reprinted in Black Letter; 
London [1807]. Quarto. [W.] 
This Dialogue is a satire on the real pre- 
sence, and byit, the printers were brought 
into much trouble and narrowly escaped 
being sent to prison : most of the copies 
were destroyed. Of the reprint only two 
hundred and fifty copies were struck off. 

JOHN Bull in America ; or, the new 
Munchausen. [By James PAULDING.] 
London : 1825. Duodecimo. Pp. xix. 
327.* [Bod/.] 

JOHN Bull in his senses : being the 
second part of Law is a bottomless-pit. 
Printed from a manuscript found in the 
cabinet of the famous Sir Humphrey 
Polesworth. [By John Arbuthnot, 
M.D.] 

Edinburgh: 1 7 12. Octavo.* 

JOHN Bull still in his senses : being the 
third part of Law is a bottomless-pit. 
Printed from a manuscript found in the 
cabinet of the famous Sir Humphrey 
Polesworth : and publish'd, (as well 
as the two former parts) by the author 
of the New Atalantis. [By John 
Arbuthnot, M.D.] 

London:1i7i2. Octavo. Pp. 47.* [Lown- 
des, Bib/iog. Man., s. v. Swift.] 



JOHN Bull's last will and testament, as 
it was drawn by a Welch attorney. 

With a preface to the Ar p of 

C — ry. By an eminent lawyer of 
the Temple. [John Arbuthnot, M.D.] 
The second edition, corrected by the 
author's own hand. 

London, 1 713. Octavo. Pp 24.* Preface 
signed Philonomus Eleutherus. 

JOHN Buncle, Junior, gentleman. [By 
Thomas COGAN, M.D.] 

London : MDCCLXXVI. Duodecimo. Pp. 
280.* [Gent. Mag., Ixxxviii. i. 648.] 

JOHN, Earl of Cowrie. A tragedy. 
[By Robert Brown of Newhall.] 

Edinburgh: 1825. Octavo. Pp. I. b. t.67.* 

JOHN Greswold. By the author of 
" Paul Ferroll," etc. etc. [Mrs Archer 
Clive.] In two volumes. 
London : 1864. Octavo.* 

JOHN Halifax, gentleman. By the 
author of " The head of the family," 
" Olive," &c. &c. [Dinah Maria 
MULOCK.] In three volumes. 
London : 1856. Octavo.* 

JOHN Holdsworth ; chief mate. A 
story, in three vols. By the author of 
"Jilted." [William Clark RuSSELL.] 

London : 1875. Octavo.* 

JOHN Hopkins's notions on political 
economy. By the author of " Con- 
versations on chemistry, political 
economy," &c. &c. [Mrs Jane 
Marcet.] 
London : 1833. Octavo.* 

JOHN Huss ; or, the Council of 
Constance : a poem. With historical 
and descriptive notes. [By William 
Beattie, M.D.] 

London : 1829. Duodecimo. Pp. x. 2. 

118.* [Bod/.] 

JOHN Inglesant A romance [By J. H. 
Shorthouse.] In two volumes. 

London 1882. Octavo.* Preface to the 
new edition signed J. H. S. 

JOHN Marchmont's legacy. By the 
author of " Lady Audley's secret," etc. 
etc. etc. [Mary EHzabeth Braddon.] 
In three volumes. Third edition. 
London : 1863. Octavo.* 

JOHN Orlebar, elk. By the author of 
' Culmshire folk. ' [James Franklin 
Fuller, architect, DubUn.] 
London 1878. Octavo.* [Lil;. Jour., iv. 
99.] 



12/1 



JOH — JOS 



1272 



JOHN Physiophilus's specimen of the 
natural history of monks. [Translated 
from the Latin, attributed to Ignace de 
Borne.] 

London: 1783. [JV. and Q., Feb. 1869, p. 
169.] 

JOHN Pottle, the farmer's man. By 
Ann Jane. [Mrs Ann Jane MORGAN.] 

London: N.D. Duodecimo. Pp.32. \W.\ 
Groom's Publications. 

JOHN Savile of Haysted. A tragedy 
in five acts. By the author of " Feu- 
dal times," " King of the Commons," 
&c. [Rev. James White.] 
London: 1847. Octavo.* 

JOHNNY Gibb of Gushetneuk, in the 
parish of Pyketillim ; with glimpses of 
the parish politics about A.D. 1843. 
[By William Alexander.] Second 
edition. 

Aberdeen: 1871, Octavo. Pp. viii. 272.* 

JOHNNY Robinson : the story of the 
childhood and schooldays of an "intelli- 
gent artisan." By ' The journeyman 
engineer,' author of " Some habits and 
customs of the working classes." 
[Thomas Wright.] In two volumes, 

London : 1868. Octavo.* 

JOHNSON and Garrick. [By Sir Joshua 
Reynolds.] 

London, 1816. Octavo. Pp. 15. \W., 
Martin's Cat.'] 

Two hundred copies printed for pri- 
vate distribution by Lady Thomond, 
niece of the author. The following note 
is from Croker's edition of Boswell's Life 
of Johnson (vol. iv. p. 169). " Sir Joshua 
Reynolds wrote two dialogues, in illustra- 
tion of this position ; in the first of which, 
Johnson attacks Garrick in opposition to 
Sir Joshua, and in the other, defends him 
against Gibbon. They were originally 
published in a periodical work, but are 
preserved in Miss Hawkins' Memoirs, vol. 
ii. p. no. Lord Farnborough has oblig- 
ingly communicated to the editor the evi- 
dence of the late Sir George Beaumont 
who had received copies of them from Sir 
Joshua himself, both of their authenticity, 
and of their correct imitation of Johnson's 
style of conversation ; and the editor has 
therefore given them a place in the Appen- 
dix." 

JOINERIANA ; or, the book of scraps. 
[By Samuel Paterson.] [In two vol- 
umes.] 

London: 1772, Duodecimo.* \Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 1224.] 

JOINT-testimonie (the) of the ministers 



of Devon, whose names are subscribed ; 
with their reverend brethren the min- 
isters of the Province of London, unto 
the truth of Jesus ; with a brief con- 
futation of the errors, heresies and 
blasphemies of these times, and the 
toleration of them, in pursuance of the 
Solemn League, and Covenant of the 
three nations. [By Rev. George H ughes. 
vicar of St Andrews, Plymouth]. 

London: 1648. Quarto, [W. , Davidson, 
Bib. Devon., p. 94.] Signed by 73 of the 
Clergy of Devon. 

JOKEBY, a burlesque on Rokeby, a 
poem in six cantos, by an amateur of 
fashion ; to which are added, occa- 
sional notes, by our most popular cha- 
racters. [By John RoBY, banker in 
Rochdale.] 

London : 1813. Duodecimo.* 

JOLLY angler; or, water side com- 
panion. [By March.] 

London: 1833, Octavo. [Westwood, Bib. 
Pise.] 

JOLLY (the) boat or perils and disas- 
ters illustrating courage, endurance, 
and heroism in the merchant-marine 
service Edited by Lieutenant Warne- 
ford, R.N. author of " Tales of the 
coast guard," etc. [W. Russell.] In 
two volumes. 
London mdccclxv. Octavo.* 

JONAS redux : or, a divine warning- 
piece shot from the fort-royal of N ineveh, 
to all cities, countries, kingdoms and 
empires, to exhort them to be careful 
how they do admit of the dominion of 
sin within their respective territories, 
lest they fall into the like danger. [By 
Sir Hen. Ianson.] 

London: 1672. Quarto. \^Wood, Athen. 
Oxon., iv. 139.] 

JORROCKS'S jaunts and joUities ; or, 
the hunting, shooting, racing, driving, 
sailing, eating, eccentric, and ex- 
travagant exploits of that renowned 
sporting citizen; Mr. John Jorrocks, of 
St. Botolph Lane and Great Coram 
Street. [By Robert Smith SURTEES.] 
With twelve illustrations by Phiz. 

London: 1838. Octavo, Pp. 358.* 
Published originally in the New Sporting 
Magazine between July, 1831, and Sep- 
tember, 1834. 

JOSEPH. A poem. In nine books. 
Translated from the French of M. 
Bitaube, member of the Royal Academy 
of Sciences and Belles Lettres of 



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Berlin [by William Beloe]. In two 
volumes. 

London : mdcclxxxiii. Duodecimo.* 
[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

JOSEPH and Benjamin: a conversation. 
Translated from a French manuscript. 
[By William Playfair.] 
London: 1787. Octavo. [Gen(. Mag., 
xciii. i. 565.] 

JOSEPH and his brethren, a Scriptural 
drama ; in two acts. By H. L. 
Howard. [Charles J. Wells.] 

London: 1824. Octavo. Pp. v. 252.* 
[IV. and Q., Feb. 1870, p. 154.] 

JOSEPH Jenkins ; or, leaves from the 
life of a literary man. By the author 
of " Random recollections," " The 
great metropolis," &c. &c. [James 
Grant.] In three volumes. 

London: MDCCCXLiii. Duodecimo.* [BodL] 

JOSEPH the book-man, a heroi-comic 
poem in five cantos, depicting some of 
the humours of hfe in " Scotia's dar- 
ling seat." Together with a few moral 
and humorous pieces. By a Gent. 
[Alexander Anderson.] 

Edinburgh : 1821. Duodecimo. Pp. 154.* 

JOSEPH the captive, Joseph the ruler. 
By the author of " Doing and suffer- 
ing," " Sure words of promise," etc., 

etc. [ BiCKERSTETH.] With 

eight plain and two coloured illustra- 
tions. 
London : N. D, Octavo. Pp. 50.* 

JOSEPH the Jew : a tale founded on 
facts. By the author of " Mary 
Mathieson." [Mrs ScOTT.] 

Edinburgh : mdccclvii. Octavo.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

lOSEPH'S party-colovred coat, con- 
taining a comment on part of the II. 
chapter of the I. Epistle of S. Paul 
to the Corinthians. Together with 
severall sermons : namely, i Growth 
in grace, 2 How farre examples may 
be followed. 3 An ill match well 
broken off. 4 Good from bad friends. 
5 A glasse for gluttons. 6 How farre 
grace may be entayled. 7 A christ- 
ning sermon. 8 Faction confuted : By 
T. F. [Thomas Fuller.] 

London, 1640. Quarto. Pp. 2. b, t. 1 90,* 
[Brit. Mus.] 

JOSHUA Haggard's daughter A novel 
By the author of ' Lady Audley's 



secret' etc. etc. etc. [Mary Elizabeth 
Braddon.] In three volumes. 
London 1876. Octavo.* 

J O S H U A D (the), a poem, in thirteen 
books; with notes. [By Rev. Johnson 
Grant, M.A.] 

London : 1837. Octavo. Not published. 
[Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.] 

JOSIAH. By the author of Gideon. 
[Lady HOWARD.] 
London : 1842. Octavo. 

JOTTING (the) book; a pohtical and 
literary experiment ; by an amateur, i. 
— Progressive thoughts on the practical 
working of the House of Commons 
before and since the Reform bill : 
intended as an argument for the 
genuine finality of that measure ; being 
extracts from the diary of a resolute 
optimist in all that regards the consti- 
tution of England. [By James Hall, 
advocate.] 

London : MDCCCXXXix. Duodecimo.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

The author's name appears in the second 
edition. 

JOTTINGS from the diary of the sun. 
[By Matilda HORSBURGH.] 
Edinburgh: [1868.] Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 

JOURNAL (a) kept during a summer 
tour, for the children of a village 
school. By the author of "Amy 
Herbert," "Gertrude," "The child's 
first history of Rome," &c. &c. [Eliz- 
abeth Missing Sewell.] In three parts. 
London: 1852. Octavo.* 

JOURNAL (a), kept on a journey from 
Bassora to Bagdad ; over the little 
desert, to Aleppo, Cyprus, Rhodes, 
Zante, Corfu ; and Otranto, in Italy ; 
in the year 1779. By a gentleman, 
late an officer in the service of the 
Honourable East-India Company. 

[ EvERS.] Containing an account 

of the progress of caravans over the 
desert of Arabia ; mode and expences 
of quarantine ; description of the soil, 
manners and customs of the various 
countries on this extensive route, &c. 
&c. 

Horsham : M.DCC.LXxxiv. Octavo.* 
[Wrangham's Cat., p. 229.] 

JOURNAL of a few months' residence 
in Portugal, and glimpses of the South 
of Spain. [By Mrs. Dora Quillinan, 
n^e Wordsworth.] In two volumes. 
London: 1847. Duodecimo.* [Preface to 
Quillinan^ s poems. ] 



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JOURNAL (the) of a naturalist. [By 
John Leonard Knapr] 
London : 1829. Octavo, 

JOURNAL of a ramble in Scotland. 
[By C. Lesingham Smith.] 

Cheltenham : 1835. Octavo. Pp. xi. 
130.* 

JOURNAL of a regimental officer during 
the recent campaign in Portugal and 
Spain, under Lord Viscount Welling- 
ton. With a correct plan of the battle 
of Talavera. [By Capt. Hawker, 
14th Light Dragoons.] 

London: 1810. Octavo. Pp. i.b. t. 137.* 
[Man. Rev., Ixiii. 334.] 

JOURNAL of a steam voyage down the 
Danube to Constantinople. [By 
Robert Snow.] 

London, 1842. Octavo. \iV., Martin's 
Cat.] 

JOURNAL (a) of a summer's excursion, 
by the road of Montecasino to Naples, 
and from thence over all the southern 
parts of Italy, Sicily, and Malta, in the 
year 1772. [By William Young.] 

Circa 1774. Duodecimo. [W., Martin's 
Cat.] 

JOURNAL of a tour and residence in 
Great Britain, during the years 18 10 
and 181 r, by a French traveller: 
with remarks on the country, its arts, 
literature, and politics, and on the 
manners and customs of its inhabit- 
ants. [By Louis SiMOND.] [In two 
volumes.] 
Edinburgh : 1815. Octavo.* 

JOURNAL of a tour in Germany 
through the Tyrol, the Salzkammergut, 
the Danube, Hungary, etc., during the 
months of August, September and 
October. [By Frederick John, fifth 
Lord MONSON.] 

[London : 1839.] Duodecimo. Pp. 230. 
[^F., Martin's Cat.] 

JOURNAL of a tour in Persia, during 
the years 1824 & 1825. By R. C. M. 
[Robert Cotton Money.] 

London, 1828. Octavo. Pp. 256. [Brit. 
Mus.] 

JOURNAL of a tour made by a party of 
friends, in the autumn of 1825, 
through Belgium, up the Rhine to 
Franckfort and Heidelberg, and across 
the eastern side of France^ and Paris. 
By T. B. [Thomas Brightwell.] 

Norwich, 1828. Octavo. Pp. 88. [W., 
Martin's Cat.] 



JOURNAL of a tour made by Senor 
Juan de Vega, the Spanish minstrel of 
1828-9, through Great Britain and 
Ireland, a character assumed by an 
English gentleman. [Charles COCH- 
RANE.] [In two volumes.] 

London : MDCCCXXX. Octavo.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

JOURNAL of a tour round the Southern 
coasts of England. [By John Henry 
Manners, Duke of Rutland.] 

London : 1805. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
229. I.* [Bodl.] 

JOURNAL of a tour through North and 
South Wales, the Isle of Man, &c. &c. 
[By John Henry Manners, Duke of 
Rutland.] 

London : 1805. Octavo. Pp. 2, b. t. 
389. I.* 

JOURNAL of a tour through the High- 
lands of Scotland during the summer 
of MDCCCXXIX. [By Beriah BOT- 

FIELD.] 

Norton Hall, MDCCCXXX. Duodecimo. 
Pp. xvi. 376. 24.* [Martitis Cat.] 

JOURNAL of a tour through the 
Netherlands to Paris in 182 1. By the 
author of " Sketches and fragments," 
&c. &c. &c. [Margaret Gardiner, 
Countess of Blessington.] 

London : 1822. Octavo.* 

JOURNAL of a tour to Scotland. [By 
Rev. Frederick Charles Spencer.] 

Oxford, 1816. Octavo. Pp. 131. [IV., 
Martin! s Cat.] 

JOURNAL of a tour to the Northern 
parts of Great Britain. [By John 
Henry Manners, Duke of Rutland.] 

London: 1813. Octavo. Pp. 300. b. t.* 
[Bodl.] Printed for private distribution. 

JOURNAL of a very young lady's tour 
from Canonbury to Aldborough, through 
Chelmsford, Sudbury, and Ipswich, 
and back through Harwich, Colchester, 
etc., Sept. 13-21, 1804. Written hastily 
on the road, as circumstances arose. 
[By Anne Susanna NICHOLS.] [In 
verse.] 



London : 1804. 
Martin's Cat.] 



Octavo. Pp. 16. [W., 



JOURNAL (a) of a voyage round the 
world, in his Majesty's ship Endeavour, 
in the years 1768, 1769, 1770, and 
.1771 ; undertaken in pursuit of natural 
knowledge, at the desire of the Royal 
Society : containing all the various 



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occurrences of the voyage, with descrip- 
tions of several new discovered coun- 
tries in the Southern hemisphere ; and 
accounts of their soil and productions ; 
and of many singularities in the 
structure, apparel, customs, manners, 
policy, manufactures, &c. of their 
inhabitants. To which is added, a 
concise vocabulary of the language of 
Otahitee. [By Captain James CoOK.] 

London, mdcclxxi. Quarto. Pp. 130. 
b. t. 3.* [Bod/.] 

JOURNAL of a week in Holland, in the 
summer of 1 824. [By Jonathan GRAY.] 

Hull, 1825. Octavo. Pp. 16. [JV., 
Martin's Cat.] 

JOURNAL of an excursion to Antwerp 
during the siege of the citadel in 
December 1832. By Captain the 
Honble. C. S. W. [Charles Stuart 

WORTLEY.] 

London : 1833. Octavo.* 

JOURNAL (the) of an exile. [By 
Thomas Alexander Boswell.] In 
two volumes. 
London: 1825. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

JOURNAL of an expedition over- 
land from Auckland to Taranaki, 
by way of Rotorua Taupo, and 
the West Coast ; undertaken in 
the summer of 1849-50, by his 
Excellency the Governor-in-Chief of 
New Zealand. [Sir George Grey ; 
written by his assistant private 
secretary, G. S. COOPER.] 
Auckland: 1851. Duodecimo. [W.] 

JOURNAL of an officer in the 
commissariat department of the 
army : comprising a narrative of the 
campaigns under his Grace the Duke 
of Wellington, in Portugal, Spain, 
France, and the Netherlands, in the 
years 1811, 1812, 1813, 1814, & 
181 5 ; and a short account of the 
army of occupation in France during 
the years 1816, 1817, & 1818. [By 

Daniel.] 

London: 1820. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

JOURNAL (a) of eight days journey 
from Portsmouth to Kingston upon 
Thames ; through Southampton, Wilt- 
shire, &c. With miscellaneous thoughts, 
moral and religious ; in a series of 
sixty-four letters : addressed to two 
ladies of the partie. To which is 
added, an essay on tea, considered as 
pernicious to health, obstructing in- 
dustry, and impoverishing the nation : 



with an account of its growth, and 
great consumption in these kingdoms. 
With several political reflections; and 
thoughts on public love. In twenty- 
five letters to the same ladies. By a 
gentleman of the partie. Qonas Han- 
way.] 

London: M.DCC.LVi. Quarto. Pp. 361.* 
[Upcott. N. and Q., 6 Oct. 1864, p, 311.] 

JOURNAL (the) of Llewellin Penrose, 
a seaman. [By John Eagles.] In 
four volumes. 

London: 1815. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.] 

JOURNAL of meditations for every day 
in the year. [By Richard Strange.] 
Translated by E. M. [Edward Mice.] 

Permissu superiorum. N. P. 1674. Octavo. 
[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p. 2529.] 

JOURNAL of Mr. James Hart, one of 
the ministers of Edinburgh, and one of 
the Commissioners deputed by the 
Church of Scotland to congratulate 
George I. on his accession to the 
throne, in the year 1714. [Edited by 
Principal Lee.] 

Edinburgh: 1832. Quarto. [W., Martinis 
Cat.] 

JOURNAL of the heart. Edited by 
the authoress of " Flirtation." [Lady 
Charlotte BURY.] 
London: 1830. Duodecimo. Pp. viii. 323.* 

JOURNAL (a) of the plague year: 
being observations or memorials, of 
the most remarkable occurrences, as 
well publick as private, which happened 
in London during the last great visita- 
tion in 1665. Written by a citizen 
who continued all the while in London. 
Never made publick before. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 

London: 1722. Octavo. Pp. 287.* Signed 
H. F. 

JOURNEY (a) from Aleppo to 
Damascus: with a description of those 
two capital cities, and the neighbour- 
ing parts of Syria. To which is added, 
an account of the Maronites inhabit- 
ing Mount Libanus, &c. Collected 
from their own historians. Also the 
surprising adventures and tragical end 
of Mostafa, a Turk, who, after profess- 
ing Christianity for many years in 
Spain and Flanders, returned to Syria 
carrying with him his Christian wife. 
The whole illustrated with notes and a 
map. [By J. Green.] 
London: M.DCC.XXXVI. Octavo.* 



1279 

JOURNEY into England, by Paul 
Hentzner in the year M.D.XCVIII. 
[Translated by R. Bentley.] 

Strawberry Hill. 1757 ; Reprinted at the 
private press of T. E. Williams, Reading. 
1807. Quarto. [W., Martin's Cat.] 

J OURNEY (a) into Spain. [Translated 
from the French of Aarsens de SOM- 

MERDYCK.] 

London: 1670. Octavo. Pp.247, [^-l 
This work is freely translated and abridged 
from the "Voyage d'Espagne, curieuse, 
historique et politique fait en I'annee 1655," 
Paris, 1665, 4to, which is anonymous, but 
written by Aarsens de Sommerdyck. 

JOURNEY (a) of discovery all round 
our house, or the Interview. A com- 
panion volume to " Enquire within 
upon everything." [By Robert Kemp 
Philp.] The thirty-second thousand. 
London, 1867. Octavo. Pp. yi. 378. 
[Boase and Courtney, Bib, Corn., ii. 494.] 
The original work appeared in 1856 under 
the title of " The interview." 

JOURNEY (the) of Dr. Robert Bongout 
and his lady to Bath. Performed in 
the year 177 — . [By Dr. Robert 
Bragg.] 

London : 1778. Octavo. [Brit. Mus. 
N. and Q., 21 Aug. 1858, p. 151.] 

JOURNEY (a) of life in long and short 
stages. By Frank Foster. [D. 

PUSELEY.] 

London: N. D. [1866.] Octavo. Pp. 451.* 

JOURNEY to England. With some 
account of the manners and customs 
of that nation. Written at the com- 
mand of a nobleman in France. Made 
English. [By WiUiam King, LL.D., 
of Christ Church, Oxford.] 
London : 1700. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. t. 35.* 

JOURNEY (a) to London, in the year 
1698. After the ingenuous method of 
that made by Dr. Martin Lister to 
Paris, in the same year, &c. Written 
originally in French, by Monsieur 
Sorbiere ; and newly translated into 
English. [By WiUiam King, LL.D., 
of Christ Church, Oxford.] The second 
edition corrected. 
London, 1699. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. t. 34. 2.* 

JOURNEY (a) to the Highlands of 
Scotland. With occasional remarks 
on Dr. Johnson's Tour : by a lady. 
[Mary Anne Hanway.] 
London: [1777.] Octavo. Pp. xvi. 163. 

JOURNEY (a) to the Western islands 



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of Scotland. [By Samuel Johnson, 
LL.D.] 

London, mdcclxxv. Octavo. Pp. 384, 
b. t.* The first edition. 

JOURNEY (a) to the world in the moon, 
&c. By the author of The true-born 
Englishman. [Daniel Defoe.] 

Printed at London, and re-printed at Edin- 
burgh, 1705. Quarto. Pp. 4.* {Lee's 
Defoe, 69.] 

JOURNEY (a) through England. In 
familiar letters from a gentleman here, 
to his friend abroad. In two volumes. 
Containing what is curious in the 
counties of Norfolk, Suffolk, Essex, 
Kent, Sussex, Surrey, Berkshire, 
Middlesex, London, Buckinghamshire, 
Bedfordshire, Hertfordshire, Hamp- 
shire, Wiltshire, Dorsetshire, Devon- 
shire, Oxfordshire, Worcestershire, 
Gloucestershire, Somersetshire, Shrop- 
shire, Chestershire, Lancashire, Staf- 
fordshire, Derbyshire, Leicestershire, 
Rutland, and Huntington, Nottingham- 
shire, Northamptonshire, Yorkshire, 
Durham, Northumberland, Cumber- 
land, Wales, Cornwall, and the Isle of 
Man, &c. [By John Macky.] The 
fourth edition, with large additions. 
[Vol. II. the second edition, with large 
additions.] 
London : MDCCXXiv. Octavo.* [Bodl.] 

JOURNEY (a) through every stage of 
life, described in a variety of interest- 
ing scenes drawn from real characters. 
By a person of quality. [Mrs Sarah 
Scott.] In two volumes. 

London : 1754. Duodecimo. [Brydges, 
Cens. Lit., iv. 292. Man. Rev., x. 237.] 

JOURNEY (a) through Scotland. In 
familiar letters from a gentleman here, 
to his friend abroad. Being the third 
volume, which compleats Great Britain. 
By the author of The journey through 
England. [John Macky.] 

London: mdccxxiii. Octavo. Pp. xxix. 
b. t. 340. xxvi.* [Bodl.] 

J O V I Eleutherio : or, an offering to 
liberty. [By Glocester Ridley, LL.B.] 

London: 1745. Quarto. Pp.27.* [Bodl.l 

JO VI ALL (the) crew; or the devill 
turn'd ranter : being a character of the 
roaring ranters of these times, re- 
presented in a comedie. Containing 
a true discovery of the cursed con- 
versations, prodigious pranks, mon- 
strous meetings, private performances, 
rude revellings, garrulous greetings, 



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impious and incorrigible deportements 
of a sect (lately sprung up amongst us) 
called Ranters. Their names sorted 
to their several natures, and both lively 
presented in action. [By Sam. Shep- 

PARD.] 

London: 165 1. Quarto. [fV., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man., p. 553, 2165, and 2378.] 

JOVIAN. Or,an answer to [S. Johnson's] 
Julian the apostate. By a minister 
of London. [George HiCKES, D.D.] 

London, mdclxxxiii. Octavo.* {Darling, 
Cyclop. Bibl.'\ 

I O Y F V L L (the) receyuing of the 
Queenes most excellent Maiestie into 

■ hir Highnesse citie of Norwich : the 
things done in the time of hir abode 
there : and the dolor of the citie at her 
departure. Wherein are set downe 
diuers orations in Latine, pronounced 
to hir Highnesse by Sir Robert Wood 
knight, now maior of the same citie, 
and others : and certaine also de- 
liuered to hir Maiestie in writing : 
euery of the turned into English. [By 
Bernard Garter.] 

At London, Imprinted by Henry Bynneman. 
N. D. Quarto. No pagination. B. L.* 
\Bodl.\ The epistle dedicatory signed B. G. 

JOYFULL tidings to the begotten of 
God in all. With a few words of 
counsell unto Friends concerning 
marriage. W. S. [William Smith.] 
Printed in the year 1664. Quarto.* 

JOYS and sorrows ; where to find, and 
how to exchange them : comprising 
Agnes ; or a word for woman : con- 
jugal responsibility : Dan Darwin's 
home : the class-leader's visit : the 
only son; or, are "Friends" clean- 
handed? and other poems. By the 
authoress of Amy of the peak. [Jane 
M. Bingham.] 

London : N, D. Octavo, 9 sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 270.] 

JUBAL : a poem, in six cantos. By 
M. E. M. J. author of " Waldenberg." 
[Margaret Elizabeth Mary Jones.] 

London: 1839. Octavo. Pp. viii. 1 1 2.* 
[N. and Q., 2$ July 1857, p. 71.] 

JUDiEA capta. An historical sketch 
of the siege and destruction of 
Jerusalem by the Romans. By 
Charlotte Elizabeth. [ Charlotte 
Elizabeth Tonna.] 

London: 1845. Octavo. Pp. 296. b. t.* 



JUDAH'S Lion: by Charlotte Elizabeth. 
[Charlotte Elizabeth Tonna.] 

London, mdcccxliii. Octavo. Pp. 433. 
b. t.* 

JUDAS his thirty pieces not received, 
but sent back to him for his own bag ; 
who hath betrayed the Lord of glory, 
and sold his Master, and crucified 
Christ afresh, and put him to open 
shame, and now liveth wantonly upon 
the earth, and hath killed the just. 
Being something by way of answer to 
a letter that was sent to John Reynes, 
merchant of London, from Robert Rich, 
in Barbadoes, which was for the 
distribution of a certain sum of money 
to saeven Churches, as he calls them : 
Wherein it is manifested, wherefore the 
people that are the Lord's, in the 
covenant of light, but by the world in 
scorn called Quakers, cannot partake 
of his gift ; as also, in several passages, 
is mixt a manifestation, in a way of 
testimony, what that blessed truth of 
God is, that they received, and do 
enjoy, and for which they have here- 
tofore, and yet still suffer. [By John 
Bolton.] 

N. p. N. D. [About 1667-8.] Quarto. 2 sh. 
[Smith's Cat. of Friends' books, i. 38, 294.] 

JUDAS'S younger brother manifested; 
or the false charge of Francis Bugg, 
the apostate with his sham-dialogue, 
discovered to be malice, in his preface 
to his, and B. L. vicar of Banbury's late 
defaming book, entituled Quakerism 
drooping. ByJ. L. [John LoVE, Jun.] 

London : 1704. Quarto, i sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, ii. 131.] 

JUDGED by his words. An attempt to 
weigh a certain kind of evidence 
respecting Christ. [By Thomas 
GRIBBLE.] 

London : 1870. Octavo. Pp. I. b. t. 
331.* [Bodl.\ 

IVDGEMENT (the) of a most reverend 
and learned man from beyond the seas 
concerning a threefold order of bishops, 
with a declaration of certaine other 
waightie points, concerning the dis- 
cipline and governement of the chvrch. 
[By Theodore Beza.] 
N. p. N. D. Octavo. No pagination.* 
"And to make Episcopacy shake and to 
incline the people to change the government 
of the Church by Bishops into that of 
Elders, this year [1580] the said disaffected 
procured the translation into English of 
Beza's discourse of Bishops in Latin, done 



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as was thought by Field, one of the chief 
Puritan ministers. ' — Strype's Annals, folio 
ed.,voI 2. p. 629; 8vo. ed.,vol. 2. pt. ii. 335. 

JUDGEMENT (the) of Martin 
Bucer concerning divorce. Writt'n to 
Edward the sixt, in his second book of 
the Kingdom of Christ. And now 
Englisht [by John Milton] ; wherin 
a late book [by J. Milton] restoring the 
doctrine and discipline of divorce, is 
heer confirm'd and justify'd by the 
authoritie of Martin Bucer. To the 
Parliament of England. 
London: 1644. Quarto. [^F.] 

IVDGEMENT (the) of the apostles : 
and of those of the first age, in all 
points of doctrine questioned betweene 
the Catholikes and Protestants of 
England, as they are set downe in 
the 39. articles of their religion. By 
an old student in Diuinitie. [R. 
Brerely.] 

At Doway, m.dc.xxxii. Octavo. Pp. 
12. b. t. 404. 3.* [Bodl.] The epistle 
dedicatorie signed R. B. 

JUD G E M E N T (a) of the comet. 
Which became first generally visible to 
us in Dublin December XIII. about 
15 minutes before 5 in the evening 
Anno Dom. 1680. By a person of 
quality. [Edward Wetenhall, D.D.] 
Dublin, MDCLXXXii. Quarto. Pp. 8. b. 
t. S3.* [BodL] 

JUDGING for ourselves ; or free-think- 
ing, the great duty of religion. 
Display'd in two lectures, delivered at 
Plaisterer's-Hall. By P. A. [Peter 
Annex] minister of the Gospel. 
London : m dcc xxxix. Octavo.* 

JUDGMENT and mercy for afflicted 
souls ; or, meditations, soliloquies, and 
prayers, by Francis Quarles. A new 
edition ; with a biographical and criti- 
cal introduction, by Reginalde Wolfe, 
Esq. [Thomas Frognall DIBDIN,D.D.] 
London: 1807. Octavo. Pp. Ixiv. 332.* 
"The year 1807 was one of unusual occupa- 
tion with me. At its close, I edited a small 
volume of great moral and devotional 
excellence, written by the well-known 
Francis Quarles, about the middle of the 
seventeenth century, under the title of 
"Judgment and mercy for afflicted souls, 
or meditations, soliloquies, and prayers," 
It was edited under the feigned name of 
Reginald Wolfe, Esq. — a King's printer in 
the reign of Henry VIII., and contained a 
biographical and critical introduction. , . 

The book was printed by Gosnall, upon 
miserable paper, having a black and red 
title-page ; and is now so scarce, that I 



know not where a copy may be found." — 
Uibdin, Reminiscences of a literary life, 
i. 258. 

IVDGMENT (the) of a cathohcke 
English-man, living in banishment for 
his religion : written to his priuate 
friend in England. Concerninge a late 
booke [by King James L] set forth, 
and entituled ; Triplici nodo, triplex 
cuneus, or, an apologie for the oath of 
allegiance. Against two breves of Pope 
Pavlvs V. to the Catholickes of 
England ; & a letter of Cardinall 
Bellarmine to M. George Blackwell, 
Arch-priest. Wherin, the said oath is 
shewed to be vnlawfuU vnto a Catho- 
licke conscience ; for so much, as it 
conteyneth sundry clauses repugnant 
to his religion. [By Robert Parsons.] 
Permissu superiorum. Anno 1608. Quarto.* 

JUDGMENT (the) of an anonymous 
writer, concerning these following 
particulars. I. A law for disabling a 
Papist to inherit the crown. II. The 
execution of penal laws against 
Protestant dissenters. III. A bill of 
comprehension. All briefly discussed 
in a Letter sent from beyond the seas 
to a dissenter, ten years ago. [By 
George Hickes, D.D.] The second 
edition. 

London, mdclxxxiv. Quarto. Pp. 2. b, 
t. 30.* [Bod/. Watt, Bib. Brit.\ 
A new impression with a preface by Cavel 
the publisher of the pamphlet published in 
1674, under the title "A letter sent from 
beyond the seas," q. v. 
Ascribed to Sir Roger L'Estrange. \Adv. 
Lib.\ 

IVDGMENT (the) of an vniversity-man 
concerning M. William Chillingvvorth 
his late pamphlet, in answere to Charity 
maintayned. [By William Lacey, a 
Jesuit.] 

Imprinted with license, AnnoM.DC.XXxix. 
Quarto. Pp. 158.* \Bodl.\ 

JUDGMENT (the) of Dr. Prideaux, in 
condemning the murder of Julius 
Caesar, by the conspirators as a most 
villainous act, maintain'd ; and the 
sophistry in the London journals of 
December the 2d, and 9th, expos'd. 
With some political remarks on the 
Roman government. [By Matthew 
TiNDAL.] 
London, 171 2, Octavo.* 

JUDGMENT (the) of Hercules. A 
poem, . . [By W. Shenstone.] 
London : 1741. Octavo. Pp. 35. \Matt- 
chester Free Lib. Cat. , p. 642. J 



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JUDGMENT (the) of King James the 
First, and King Charles the First, 
against non-resistance, discovered by 
their own letters, and now offered to 
the consideration of Dr. Sacheverell 
and his party. [By John Toland.] 
London : 17 10. Octavo. [Darling, Cyclop. 
Bibi:\ 

JUDGMENT (the) of non-conformists 
about the difference between grace and 
morality. [By Richard BAXTER.] 
Printed in the year, 1678. Quarto.* 

JUDGMENT (the) of non-conformists 
of the interest of reason in matters of 
religion. In which it is proved against 
Make-bates, that both conformists and 
non-conformists, and all parties of true 
protestants are herein really agreed, 
though unskilful speakers differ in 
words. [By Richard Baxter.] 

London, 1676. Quarto.* 

JUDGMENT (the) of non-conformists 
of things indifferent commanded by 
authority, as far as the subscribers are 
acquainted with it. Written to save 
the ignorant from the temptations of 
diabolism, (described 2 Tim. 3. 3. and 
I Joh. 3. 10. 12. 15. Joh. 8. 44). [By 
Richard Baxter.] 
Printed in the year, 1676. Quarto.* 

JUDGMENT (the) of Paris, an English 
burletta, in two acts. As it is performed 
at the Theatre Royal in the Hay- 
market. [By Ralph Schomberg.] 
The music composed by Mr Barthele- 
mon. 

London : 1768. Octavo. [Nichols, Lit. 
Anec, iii. 29. Mon. Rev., xxxix. 247.] 

JUDGMENT (the) of the ancient Jewish 
Church, against the Unitarians, in the 
controversy upon the Holy Trinity, 
and the divinity of our blessed Saviour. 
With a table of matters, and a table of 
texts of Scripture occasionally ex- 
plain'd. By a Divine of the Church 
of England. [Peter Allix.] 
London : MDCXCix. Octavo. Pp. xxii. 
460. 14.* 

JUDGMENT (the) of the Church of 
England in the case of lay-baptism, 
and of dissenters baptism. [By 
William Fleetwood, D.D.] 

London: 1712, Octavo. Pp. 12. 50.* 
[Bodl.] 

JUDGMENT (the) of the foreign 
reformed Churches concerning the 
rites and offices of the Church of 



England : shewing there is no necessity 
of alterations. In a letter to a member 
of the House of Commons. [By John 
Willis, D.D., of Trinity College, 
Oxford.] 

London: 1690, Quarto. Pp. 6. b. t. 60. * 
[Bodl.'\ The Epistle dedicatory signed 

N. S. 

JUDGMENT (the) of whole kingdoms 
and nations concerning the right, 
power and prerogative of kings, and 
the rights, properties and privileges of 
the people, &c. [This tract, erroneously 
attributed to John, Lord Somers, has 
also been assigned to Daniel Defoe 
and John Dunton.] 

London: 1 77 1. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man., s.v. Somers. ^ 

JUDGMENT on Alexander and Caesar ; 
and also on Seneca, Plutarch, and 
Petronius. Translated out of the 
French [of Ren^ Rapin, by John 
Dancer]. 

London, 1672. Octavo.* 

JUDICIUM discretionis : or a just and 
necessary apology, for the peoples 
judgement of private discretion, ex- 
hibited against the arrogant pretences 
and imperious suggestions of Tannerus, 
Valentia, Bellarmine, with other 
advocates of the papal tyrany ; and 
tendred to the consideration of all 
those, who would secure themselves 
against antichristian impostures and 
delusions. [By Thomas WiLSON.] 
London, 1667. Octavo. Pp. 44. b. t. III.* 
"The author was one Mr. Wilson, a non- 
conformist, who lived in, or about Chester. " 
— MS. note in an old hand on the title- 
page of the Bodleian copy. 

JUICE (the) of the grape : or, wine 
preferable to water. A treatise, where- 
in wine is shewn to be the grand 
preserver of health, and restorer in 
most diseases. With many instances 
of cures perform'd by this noble 
remedy ; and the method of using it ; 
as well for prevention as cure. With 
a word of advice to the vintners. By 
a Fellow of the college. [Peter Shaw, 
M.D.] 

London : MDCCXXiv. Octavo. Pp. xii. 
b. t. 56.* [Bodl.\ 

JULIA, a poetical romance. By the 
editor of the Essay on the character, 
manners and genius of women. 
[William RusSELL, LL.D.] 
London: 1773. Octavo. [Watt, Bib. 
Brit. Mon. Rev., 1. 232.] 



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JULIA de Gramont, by the Right 
Honourable Lady H**** [Cassandra, 
Lady Hawke.] In two volumes. 

London: 1788. Octavo.* [Fari's Walpole, 
iv. 397.] 

JULIA de Roubignd, a tale. In a series 
of letters. Published by the author 
of The man of feeling, and The man 
of the world. [Henry MACKENZIE.] 
In two volumes. The third edition. 
London : MDCCLXXxn. Duodecimo.* 

JULIA of England. A novel. [By Mrs 
NORRIS.] In four volumes. 
1808. Duodecimo. [Biog. Diet., 1816. 
Brit, Crit., xxxii, 190.] 

JULIA, or last follies. [By Rev. William 
Beloe.] 

London : 1798. Quarto. Pp.41. [Martin's 
Cat.] 

JULIAN (the) and Gregorian year : or, 
the difference betwixt the old and new- 
stile. Shewing, that the reformed 
Churches should not alter their old- 
stile, but that the Romanists should 
return to it. [By John WiLLiS.] 
London. 1700. Quarto.* [Bodl.] 

JULIAN : or, scenes in Jiidea. By the 
author of Letters from Palmyra and 
Rome. [Rev. William Ware.] 
London and Edinburgh, i86o. Octavo. 
Pp. 448.* [Bodt.] 

JULIAN the apostate : being a short 
account of his life ; and the sense of 
the primitive Christians about his 
succession ; and their behaviour to- 
wards him. Together with a compari- 
son of popery and paganism. [By Rev. 
Samuel Johnson, rector of Corring- 
ton.] 
London ; MDCLXXXi I. Octavo.* 

JUNIUS. Sir Philip Francis denied: 
a letter addressed to the British 
nation. [By Olivia Wilmot Serres.] 
London: 1817. Octavo. [JV., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

The letters are here claimed for the 
author's uncle, the Rev. James Wilmot, 
D.D, 

JUNIUS discovered. By P. T. Esq. 
[PhiUp Thicknesse.] Entered at 
Stationers Hall. 
London. N. D. Octavo.* 
In this pamphlet the authorship is assigned 
to John Home Tooke. 

JUNIUS proved to be Burke; with an 
outline of his biography. [By P. 
Kelly.] 
London: 1826. Octavo.* 



JURA cleri : or an apology for the 
rights of the long-despised clergy, 
proving out of antient, and modern 
records, that the conferring of revenues, 
honours, titles, priviledges, and juris- 
diction upon ecclesiasticks is con- 
sistent with Scripture, agreeable to the 
purest primitive times, and justified by 
the vsance, and practise of all nations. 
By Philo - Basileus Philo - Clerus. 
[William Carpender.] 

Oxford, 1 66 1. Quarto. Pp. 96.* [Wood, 
Fasti Oxon., ii. 171.] 

JURA coronae. His Majesties royal 
rights and prerogatives asserted, 
against papal usurpations, and all 
other anti-monarchical attempts and 
practices. Collected out of the body 
of the municipal laws of England. [By 
John Brydall.] 

London, MDCLXXX. Octavo. Pp. 14. 
b. t. 147.* [Bodl.] 

JURA populi Anglican! ; or, the subjects 
right to petition set forth, occasioned 
by the case of the Kentish petitioners. 
With some thoughts on the reasons 
which induced those gentlemen to 
petition ; and of the Commons' right 
of imprisoning. [By Lord SOMERS.] 

London : printed in the year 1 701. [Wil- 
son, Life of Defoe, i, 412,] 

JURE divino : a satyr. In twelve books. 
By the author of the True-born-English- 
man. [Daniel Defoe,] 

London: Printed in the year, m.dcc.vi. 
Foho.* 

JURE divino : or an answer to all that 
hath or shall be written by republicans, 
against the old English constitution. 
Part the first, in five chapters, viz. 
Chap. I. Of monarchy in general, of 
the English monarchy in particular, 
the king's power from God only. 
Chap. II. Power not from the people. 
Chap. Ill, Kings are the lawmakers. 
Chap. IV. Kings of England have no 
equal, England allows no co-ordina- 
tion. Chap. V. A short account of the 
English constitution. [By H. Gandy.] 

London : 1707. Quarto.* [Bodl.] 

JURIDICAL letters ; addressed to the 
Right Hon. Robert Peel, in reference 
to the present crisis of law reform. By 
Eunomus. [John James Park, LL.D.] 

London : 1830. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

JURISDICTION and practice of the 
court of great sessions of Wales, 
upon the Chester circuit. With pre- 



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1290 



face and index. [By Charles Abbot, 

first Lord Colchester.] 

London: 1795. Octavo. Pp. xl. 134. 12.* 

JURISDICTION (the) of the Chancery 
as a Court of Equity researched, and 
the traditional! obscurity of its com- 
mencement cleared ; with a short 
essay on the judicature of the Lords 
in Parliament upon appeals from 
Courts of Equity. [By Roger 

ACHERLEY.] 

London: 1733. Octavo. [W.,BHi. Mus.] 

JURISDICTION (the) of the court- 
leet ; exemplifyed in the articles which 
the jury or inquest for the king in that 
court is charged and sworn, and by 
law enjoined, to enquire of and present. 
Together with approved precedents of 
presentments and judgments in the 
leat ; and a large introduction, con- 
taining an account of the origin, nature, 
and present state, of this institution. 
[By Joseph Ritson.] 

London : M.DCC.xci. Octavo. Pp. xxviii. 
36.* 

JUS academicum : or, a defence of 
the peculiar jurisdiction which be- 
longs of common right to universities 
in general, and hath been granted by 
royal charters, confirm'd in parliament, 
to those of England in particular. 
Shewing that no prohibition can lie 
against their courts of judicature, nor 
appeal from them, in any cause like 
that which is now depending before 
the Vice-Chancellor of Cambridge. 
With a full account and vindication 
of the proceedings in that cause. By 
a person concern'd. Qohn Colbatch, 
D.D.] 

London: mdccxxii. Quarto. Pp. 44.* 

[Bodl] 

Author's name in the handwriting of 

Rawlinson. 

JUS Anglorum ab antiquo : or a con- 
futation of an impotent libel against 
the government by King, Lords, and 
Commons. Under pretence of an- 
swering Mr. Petyt, and the author of 
Jani Anglorum facies nova. With a 
speech, according to the answerer's 
principles, made for the Parliament at 
Oxford. [By William Atwood,] 
London, 168 1. Octavo. Pp. 31, b. t.* 
The speech has separate title and pagina- 
tion [pp. 27. b. t.]. 

JUS populi. Or, a discourse wherein 
clear satisfaction is given, as well con- 
cerning the right of subiects, as the 



right of princes. Shewing how both 
are consistent, and how they border 
one upon the other. As also, what 
there is divine, and what there is 
humane in both : and whether is of 
more value and extent. Published by 
authority. [By Henry Parker, of 
Lincoln's Inn.] 

London : 1644. Quarto. Pp. 68. b. t.* 
[/ones' Peck, i. 40.] 

JUS populi divinum, or the people's 
right to elect their pastors ; made 
evident by Scripture, confirmed' from 
antiquity and judgment of foreign 
Protestant Churches and divines since 
the Reformation, as also from^ books 
of discipline, acts of General Assem- 
blies, and sentiments of our best 
writers in the Church of Scotland, &c. 
By a minister of the Church of Scot- 
land. Qohn CURRIE, minister at 
Kinglassie.] 

Edinburgh, 1727. Octavo. Pp. xv. 164.* 
\_New Coll. Cat.] 

JUS populi vindicatum, or the peoples 
right to defend themselves and their co- 
venanted religion vindicated. Where- 
in the act of defence and vindication, 
which was interprised Anno 1666. is 
particularly justified : the lawfulnesse 
of private persons defending their lives, 
libertyes and religion, against mani- 
fest oppression, tyranny and violence, 
exerced by magistrats supream and 
inferiour, contrare to solemne vowes, 
covenants, promises, declarations, pro- 
fessions, subscriptions, and solemne 
engadgments, is demonstrated by 
many arguments. Being a full reply 
to the first part of the Survey of 
Naphtaly [by Honyman] &c. By a 
friend to true christian liberty. [Sir 
James Stewart, of Goodtrees.] 
Printed in the year, cio id c lxix. Octavo.* 

JUS primatiale : or, the ancient right 
and preheminency of the see of 
Armagh, above all other archbishop- 
ricks in the kingdom of Ireland, 
asserted by O. A. T. H. P. [Oliver 
Plunkett.] 

Printed in the year 1672. Octavo. Pp. 
S. 75. I.* [Cal. Lib. Trin. Coll. Dub., 
p. 121.] 

The initials represent Oliverus Armachanus 
totius Hibernite Primus. 

JUST (a) and lawful trial of the teachers 
& professed ministers of England, by 
a perfect proceeding against them. 
And hereby they are righteously ex- 
amined, and justly weighed, and truly 



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measured, and condemned out of their 
own mouths, and judged by their own 
professed rule, viz. the Scriptures ; and 
hereby are proved to disagree, and be 
contrary to all the ministers of Christ 
in former ages ; and to agree and 
concur with all the false prophets and 
deceivers in their call, in their main- 
tenance, and in their doctrines, and 
conversation, and practice. And being 
brought to the bar of justice, these 
things are truly charged against them, 
and legally proved upon them, and 
their own professed rule (the Scriptures) 
have judged them guilty. By a friend 
to England's Common-wealth, for 
whose sake this is written and sent 
abroad. E. B, [Edward Burrough.] 

London, 1657. Quarto, Pp. 25. b, t.* 

JUST (a) and lawful tryal of the Fox- 
onian chief priests : by a perfect pro- 
ceeding against them. And they 
condemn'd out of their own ancient 
testimonies. And being brought to 
the bar of justice, their own ancient 
testimonies have judged them guilty, 
and to be no Christians of Christ's 
making. [By Thomas Crisp.] 

London, 1697. Octavo. Pp. 10. b. t, 
130.* [Bod/.] 

JUST (a) and modest vindication of the 
proceedings of the two last Parliaments. 
[By Robert Ferguson.] 

No separate title-page. Quarto. Pp. 48.* 
[Bod/.] 

By Sir W. Jones? [Brz/. Mus.] 

JUST (a) and modest vindication of the 
Scots design, for the having established 
a colony at Darien. With a brief 
display, how much it is their interest, 
to apply themselves to trade, and par- 
ticularly to that which is foreign. [By 
Hodge.] 

Printed in the year, 1699. Octavo.* 
[IVa//, Bid. Brit. Adv. Lib.] 

Ascribed to Robert Ferguson. [Bod/. Brit. 
Mus.] 

JUST (the) and necessary apologie of 
Henrie Airay, the late Reverend 
Provost of Queenes CoUedge in Ox- 
ford, touching his suite in law for the 
rectorie of Charleton. [Edited by 
Christopher Potter.] 

London: 1621. Duodecimo. [W.] 

At the end is " an Attestation " signed T. 

W., with separate pagination. 

JUST and sober remarks on some parts 
and passages of the overtures con- 



cerning Kirk-Sessions, &c. Compiled 
and printed anno. 17 19, and laid 
before the R. Presbytry of Glasgow 
March 2d 1720. By J. C. one of the 
ministers of the Gospel at Glasgow. 
[James Clark.] 

Printed in the year, m.dcc.xx. Octavo.* 

lUST (a) apologie for the gesture of 
kneeling in the act of receiving the 
Lord's Supper. Against the manifold 
exceptions of all opposers in the 
churches of England and Scotland. 
Wherein this controversie is handled, 
fully, soundly, plainly, methodically. 
[By Thomas Paybody.] 

London: 1629. Quarto. [New Co//. Cat.] 

JUST as I am A novel By the author 
of " Lady Audley's secret," etc. etc. 
etc. [Mary Elizabeth Braddon.] In 
three volumes. 

London: N. D. [1880.] Octavo.* 

JUST (a) censure of Francis Bugg's 
Address to the parliament against the 
Quakers. Published by, and in behalf 
of the said people. [By William 
Penn.] 

London, 1699. Octavo. 3^ sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' booJis, i. 46; ii. 318.] 

JUST (a) discharge to Dr. Stillingfleet's 
vnjvst charge of idolatry against the 
Church of Rome. With a discovery 
of the vanity of his late defence, in his 
pretended answer to a book entituled 
Catholicks no idolaters by way of 
dialogue between Evnomivs, a con- 
formist & Catharinvs, a non-conformist. 
The first [second and third] part. 
Concerning the charge of idolatry, &c. 
[By Thomas Godden, D.D.] 

Paris, M. DC. lxxvii. Octavo. Pp. 529.* 

JUST reflections upon a pamphlet, en- 
titled, A modest reply to a letter from 
a friend of Mr. John M'millan. Part 
L Containing reflections on the reply 
to the preface. Wherein the preface 
prefixed to the printed letter is defended 
against the unreasonable clamour of 
the adversary ; the original and pro- 
gress of the present schism is deduced ; 
the constitution of this present Church 
is vindicated ; the duty of communion 
with her, and separation from her, is 
demonstrated ; and objections, par- 
ticularly that of our covenants not 
being the terms of our communion, 
answered. And in the postscript, the 
calumnies on the assemblies since the 
late happy Revolution, their not acting 
by their intrinsick power, and having 



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lost their power, are refuted. To 
which is subjoined, a copy of a letter 
confirming the account given of the 
rise and progress of the schism. By 
one of the ministers of this present 
Church. [G. Hamilton.] 
Printed in the year mdccxii. Quarto. 
Pp.48.' 

Part II. Containing reflections on 

the reply to the letter it self. Wherein 
the answers to the queries are ex- 
amined, and found unsatisfactory : the 
replyer's arguments, for vindicating 
Mr. John M'millan and other separa- 
tists, are weighed, and found light : 
and the arguments adduced in the 
printed letter, against their schismat- 
ical and seditious principles and 
practices, are vindicated : the author's 
judgment sometimes interposed. To 
which are subjoined, some reflections 
upon the printed protestation, declin- 
ature and appeal. By the author of 
the former part. [G. HAMILTON.] 
Written in May, anno 17 10. 

Edinburgh: 1712. Quarto. Pp.68.* 

JUST (a) reprimand to Daniel de Foe. 
In a letter to a gentleman in South 
Britain. [By James Clark, minister 
of the Tron Church, Glasgow.] 
N. p. N. D. Quarto. Pp. 8.* [D. Laing.] 

JUST (the) scrutiny : or, a serious 
enquiry into the modern notions of the 
soul. I. Consider'd as breath of life, 
or a power (not immaterial substance) 
united to body, according to the H. 
Scriptures. II. As a principle naturally 
mortal, but immortaliz'd by its union 
with the baptismal spirit, according to 
Platonisme lately Christianiz'd. With 
a comparative disquisition between the 
Scriptural and philosophic state of the 
dead ; and some remarks on the con- 
sequences of such opinions. By W. 
C. [William Coward, M.D.] 
London : N.D. [About 1704.] Octavo. 
Pp. 221. b. t.* [Brii. Mus.] 

JUST (a) view of the constitution of the 
Church of Scotland, and of the pro- 
ceedings of the last General Assembly 
in relation to the deposition of Mr. 
Gillespie. [By John Hyndman.] 

Edinburgh: 1753. Octavo. Pp. 36.* 
[Adv. Ltd.] 

JUST (a) view of the principles of the 
Presbytery of Relief. Being an an- 
swer to a pamphlet [by Bennett], 

entitled. Terms of communion of the 
Scots Methodists, generally known by 



the specious denomination of The pres- 
bytery of Relief. By a lover of the 
truth in Fife. [William Campbell, 
minister of the Gospel, Dysart.] Second 
edition. 

Edinburgh : MDCCLXXVIII. Octavo.* 
[Siruthers' Hist, of the Relief Church (1843), 
P- 571.] 

JUST (a) vindication of learning : or, an 
humble address to the high court of 
parliament in behalf of the liberty of 
the press. By Philopatris. [Charles 
Blount.] 

London, 1679. Quarto.* [Bodi.] 

JUSTICE (the) and expediency of the 
plan contained in a report addressed 
by the Right Hon. H. Labouchere, to 
the Chancellor of the Exchequer, on 
the subject of the present affairs of 
Edinburgh and Leith, dated Board of 
Trade 18th January 1836, examined 
and considered by an Edinburgh 
burgess of 1786. [John Gladstone.] 
Edinburgh, mdcccxxxvi. Octavo.* 

JUSTICE (the) and utility of penal 
laws for the direction of conscience 
examined ; in reference to the dis- 
senters late application to parliament : 
addressed to a member of the House 
of Commons. [By John Fell, dis- 
senting minister.] 

London : M DOC Lxxiv. Octavo, Pp. 
128* [Adv. Lid.] Signed Phileleutheros. 

JUSTICE (the) of our cause in the pre- 
sent war, in respect of what is peculiar 
to the English, in the matter of civil 
right. [By Edward STEPHENS.] 
N. p. N. D. Quarto.* [Bod/.] 

JUSTICE (the) of the present establish'd 
law, which gives the successor in any 
ecclesiastical benefice on promotion, 
all the profits from the day of avoid- 
ance, justified ; and a proposal that 
hath been offered for making an alter- 
ation in it, in favour of the predecessor 
fully examined and shown to be con- 
trary to charity, justice, the good of 
the Church, and interest even of those 
ministers themselves, for whose sake 
this alteration is pretended to be en- 
deavoured. The practice of patrons 
in taking upon them to dispose of the 
fruits of their vacant churches to the 
widows or children of deceased minis- 
ters, shown to be simoniacal, sacri- 
legious, and oppressive. And a new 
proposal offered, how best to provide 
for the poor widows and children of 



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clergymen deceased". [By Humphrey 
Prideaux, D.D.] 

London : MDCciii. Quarto. Pp. 56. 
b. t* [Bod/.] Signed at end "A. B." 

JUSTICE revived, being the whole office 
of a country justice ; briefly and yet 
more methodically than ever yet extant. 
By E. W. [Edmund Wingate] of 
Grays Inn, Esq. 

London: 1661. Duodecimo. [IVood, 
Athen. Oxon., iii. 426.] 

JUSTICES (the) of peas. The boke of 
iustyces of peas, &c. See Boke (the) 
of iustyces of peas. 

JUSTIFICATION by faith alone. [By 
John Berridge.] 

1762. Duodecimo. {Kinsman's Cat., 
No. 25.] 

JUSTIFICATION (the) of a sinner, 
being the main argument of St. Paul's 
Epistle to the Galatians. [By Thomas 

LUSHINGTON.] 

London: 1650. Folio. [Wood, Athm. 
Oxon., iii. 530.] 

JUSTIFICATION of Mr Murdoch 
M'Kenzie's Nautical survey of the 
Orkney Islands and Hebrides, in an- 
swer to the accusations of Doctor 
[James] Anderson. [By John Clerk, 
of Eldin.] 
Edinburgh : 1785. Octavo. Pp. 55. [W.] 

JUSTIFICATION (a) of the present 
war against the United Netherlands, 
Wherein the declaration of his Majesty 
is vindicated, and the war proved to 
be just, honourable, and necessary ; 
the dominion of the sea explained, and 
his Majesties rights thereunto asserted ; 
the obligations of the Dutch to Eng- 
land, and their continual ingratitude : 
illustrated with sculptures. In answer 
to a Dutch treatise, entituled. Consid- 
erations upon the present state of the 
United Netherlands. By an English 
man. [Henry Stubbe.] 
London. 1672. Quarto. Pp. 80.* 

JUSTINA a play. Translated from the 
Spanish of Calderon de la Barca by J. 
H. [Denis Florence M'Carthy.] 

London : 1848. Octavo. [Lib. Jour., 
March 1879.] 



JUSTORUM semita; or, the path of 
the just. A history of the lesser holy- 
days of the present English kalendar. 
[By James Augustine Stothert.] 
Edinburgh : MDCCCXLiv. Octavo.* 

JUSTORUM semita; or, the path of 
the just. A history of the saints and 
holydays of the present English kal- 
endar. [By James Augustine Stoth- 
ert.] 

Edinburgh : mdcccxliii. Octavo. Pp. 
xlvi. 254.* 

JUVENALIAD (the); a satire. [By 
George Wallis.] 

London : 1774. Quarto. [Mon. Rev., 1. 
232, 484.] 

In Baker's Biog. Dram., the title is given 
as "The Juveniliad," and the date 1773. 

JUVENALIS redivivus. Or the first 
satyr of Juvenal taught to speak plain 
English. A poem. [By Thomas 
Wood.] 

Printed in the year 1683. Quarto.* [Wood, 
Athen. Oxon., iv. 557.] 

JUVENILE (the) culprits. By the 
author of "The juvenile morahsts." 
[George Mogridge.] 

Wellington, Salop, 1829. Duodecimo. 
[W., Brit. Mus.] 

JUVENILE indiscretions ; a novel. By 
the author of Anna, or the Welsh 
heiress. [Mrs A. M. Bennet.] In 
five volumes. 

1786. Duodecimo. [Watt, Bib. Brit. 
Mon. Rev., Ixxv. 315.] 

JUVENILE (the) museum ; or, child's 
library of amusement and instruction. 
By " Quiet George." [George Frederick 
Pardon.] Illustrated by numerous 
engravings. 

London : [1849.] Octavo.* [Olphar 
Hamst.l 

JUVENILE performances in poetry. 
By a student in the University of 
Edinburgh. [Charles Kerr, Abbot- 
rule.] 

Edinburgh: M. DCC. Lxxxviii. Octavo. 
Pp. I. 112.* [D. Laing.] 



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1298 



K. 



KAP^LION (the), or poetical ordinary ; 
consisting of great variety of dishes in 
prose and verse ; recommended to all 
those who have a good taste or keen 
appetite. By Archimagirus Meta- 
phoricus. [William Kenrick, LL.D.] 
To be continued occasionally. 
N. p. N. D. Octavo.* [IVaU, Bib. Brit.\ 

KARL Krinken, his Christmas stocking. 
By the authors of " The wide wide 
world," " Queechy," " Dollars and 
cents," etc. etc. [Susan and A. B. 
Warner.] 

London : 1857. Duodecimo. 

KARMATH. An Arabian tale. By 
the author of " Rameses," an Egyptian 
tale. [Edward Upham, mayor of 
Bath.] 
London: 1827. Duodecimo.* \Adv. Lib.\ 

KATE Kennedy. A novel. In two 
volumes. By the author of " Wondrous 
strange," &c. [Mrs C. J. Newby.] 
London : 1865. Duodecimo.* 

KATE Walsingham. By the editor of 
" The Grandfather," by the late Ellen 
Pickering. [By Elizabeth YOUATT.] 
In three volumes. 
London : 1848. Duodecimo.* 

KATHARINE Ashton. By the author 
of "Amy Herbert," "The experience 
of life," " Readings preparatory to 
confirmation," etc. etc. [Elizabeth 
Missing Sewell.] In two volumes. 
London: 1854. Octavo.* 

KATHERINE. A tale. [By Mrs 
Barbara HOFLAND, nde Wreaks.] In 
four volumes. 
London: 1828. Duodecimo.* 

KATHERINE Evering. By the author 
of " Mr Arle." [Emily JOLLY.] [Vol. 
ii. of " Love in light and shadow," q-v^ 

Edinburgh: MDCCCLVii. Octavo.* \Adv. 
Lib. 'I 

KATHERINE'S trial. By Holme Lee, 
author of " Kathie Brande," "The 
beautiful Miss Barrington," "Sylvan 
Holt's daughter," etc. etc. [Harriet 
Parr.] 

London: 1 873. Octavo. Pp. I. b. t. 
277.* 

KATHIE Brande; a fireside history of 
a quiet life. By Holme Lee author 
of " Thorney Hall," " Gilbert Massen- 



ger," " Maude Talbot," &c. [Harriet 
Parr.] In two volumes. 

London : 1856. Duodecimo.* 

KATIE Stewart. A true story. [By 
Mrs Oliphant.] 
Edinburgh : 1853. Octavo. 

KEEKIAD (the), a poem. [By John 
Maclaurin, Lord Dreghom.] 

N. p. N. D. Octavo. Pp. 24. b. t.* 

KEEPER'S travels in search of his 
master. [By Edward Augustus Ken- 
dall.] 

London: 1798. Duodecimo. \Gent. Mag., 
Dec. 1842, p. 671.] 

KENILWORTH ; a romance. By the 
author of " Waverley," " Ivanhoe," &c. 
[Sir Walter Scott, Bart.] In three 
volumes. 

Edinburgh : 1821. Octavo.* 

KENNETH ; or, the rear guard of the 
grand army. By the author of Scenes 
and characters, Kings of England, etc. 
[Charlotte Mary Yonge.] 

Oxford and London : 1850. Octavo.* 
KENSINGTON garden. [By Thomas 

TiCKELL.] 

London : 1722. Quarto, Pp. 32. b. t.* 

KENTISH (the) traveller's companion : 
in a descriptive view of the towns, 
villages, remarkable buildings and 
antiquities situated on or near the 
road from London to Margate, Dover, 
and Canterbury. [By Thomas FiSHER, 
bookseller of Rochester.] 

Canterbury : 1776. Duodecimo. [W., 
Smith, Bib. Cant., p. 80.] 

KEY (a) opening a way to every common 
understanding, how to discern the 
difference betwixt the religion professed 
by the people called Quakers, and 
the perversions, misrepresentations 
and calumnies of their several adver- 
saries. Published in great good will 
to all, but more especially for their 
sakes that are actually under prejudice 
from vulgar abuses. [By William 
Penn.] 

London, 1693. Octavo. Pp. 37. [SmiiK's 
Cat. of Friends' books, ii. 306.] 

KEY (a) to the chronology of the Hindus; 
in a series of letters, in which an 
attempt is made to facilitate the pro- 



1299 



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KID 



1300 



gress of Christianity in Hindostan, by 
proving that the protracted numbers 
of all oriental nations when reduced 
agree with the dates given in the 
Hebrew text of the Bible. [By 
Alexander Hamilton.] In two vol-, 
umes. 

Cambridge : 1820. Octavo.* [BodL] 

KEY (a) to the delicate investigation, 
&c. [By Samuel Ferrand Wad- 

DINGTON.] 

1812. Octavo. [IVa/i, Bib. Brit.] 

KEY (a) to the Fragment. By Amias 
Riddinge, B.D. With a preface. By 
Peregrine Smyth, Esq ; [By William 
King, LL.U.] 

London: 175 1. Octavo. Pp. viii. 46.* 
[BodL] 

KEY (a) to the King's Cabinet ; or ani- 
madversions upon the three printed 
speeches, of Mr. Lisle, Mr. Tate, and 
Mr. Browne, spoken at a common-hall 
in London, 3. July, 1645. Detecting 
the malice and falshood of their blas- 
phemous observations made upon the 
King and Queenes letters. [By Dr. 
Thomas BROWNE, Student of Ch. Ch., 
Oxford.] 

Oxford, 1645. Quarto. Pp. 53. b. t.* 

[BodL] 

Author's name in the handwriting of 

Barlow. 

KEY (a) to the knowledge of Church 
history [ancient]. [By Mary F. B. 
POWNALL.] Edited by John Henry 
Blunt, M.A. editor of " The annotated 
Book of Common Prayer :" author of 
" Household theology," etc. etc. 

London, Oxford, and Cambridge 1869. 
Octavo. Pp. vi. I. 163.* [BodL] 

KEY (a) to the lock. A comedy in two 
acts. Performed at the Hay Market. 
[By James J. FOORD.] 

1788. Octavo. [Biog. Dram., iii. 475.] 

KEY (a) to the lock. Or, a treatise 
proving, beyond all contradiction, the 
dangerous tendency of a late poem, 
entituled, The rape of the lock, to 
government and religion. By Esdras 
Barnivelt, Apoth. [By Alexander 
Pope.] The third edition. To which 
are added commendatory copies of 
verses, by the most eminent political 
wits of the age. 

London: 1718. Octavo. Pp. 32,* 

[Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

"Written by Pope himself." "(First ed. 



in 1 71 5.)" — MS. note in the handwriting 

of Dyce. 

Ascribed also to John Arbuthnot, M.D. 

KEY (a) to the Memoirs of the affairs of 
Scotland. [By David Craufurd.] 
London: 1 7 14. Octavo.* 

KEY to the New Testament, giving an 
account of the several books, their 
contents, their authors, and of the 
times, places, and occasions, on which 
they were respectively written. [By 
Dr Thomas Percy, Bishop of Dro- 
more.] 

London: 1779. Duodecimo. [W., Lowndes, 
Brit. Lib., p. 68.] 

KEY (a) to the plot, by reflections on 
the rebellion. Shewing how, as, in 
matter of right, it was rais'd by the 
revolters against their own, most 
peculiar, principles ; so, by providence, 
it turns towards the reverse of their 
design : by precluding the like mon- 
strous attempts to perpetuity ; and 
curing many separate evils, that, other- 
wise might have retarded the comple- 
tion of our felicity, under the protes- 
tant settlement. Discovering likewise, 
former vulgar mistakes, and great 
present changes, in relation to the 
state of Scotland, especially the north 
parts thereof, with regard to the 
government. In a letter from a 
countryman in Scotland, to a courtier 
in London. [By Francis GRANT, Lord 
Cullen.] 

London : 17 16. Octavo. Pp. viii. 78.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

KEY (a) to the Psalms, being an ex- 
planation of words, allusions, and 
sentences in them. By the Rev. W. C. 
[William Cole.] 

Cambridge: 1788. Octavo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] 

KEY (a) (with the whip) to open the 
mystery & iniquity of the poem [by 
John Dryden] called, Absalom and 
Achitophel. Shewing its scurrilous 
reflections upon king and kingdom. 
[By Christopher Nesse.] 

N. p. 1682. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. t. 40.* 
[BodL] 

KICKLEBURYS (the) on the Rhine. 
By Mr. M. A. Titmarsh. [William 
Makepeace Thackeray.] 

London : 1 85 1. Duodecimo. 

KIDDLE-a-wink (the); or, the three 
guests. By the author of " Patience 
Caerhydon," " Mildred's wedding,'' 



I30I 



KIL 



KIN 



1302 



"Forgotten lives," "Olive Varcoe," 
&c. &c. [Francis Derrick.] 
London : n.d. Octavo. Pp. 2.b. t. 359.* 

KILLING, no murder: vi^ith some 
additions briefly discourst in three 
questions, fit for publick view ; to 
deter and prevent single persons, 
and councils, from usurping supream 
power. By William Allen. [Silas 
Titus.] 

London, mdclix. Quarto. Pp. 16.* 

[Bodi.] 

The reprint of 1689 has William Allen on 

the title-page, and an Address to Oliver 

Cromwell signed W. A. 

KILLVILLAIN. A catechetical ode, 
by the late Tyro Trimstave, M.D. 
With a preface and notes, by Cosmo 
Caustic, Gent. [By Christopher Reid.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXXXV. Duodecimo.* 
[y. Matdment.'l 

KIMBOLTON Castle and Lady Jane 
Grey. Two dramatic sketches. By 
Armar Greye. [Mrs Maria Greer.] 
London; 1871. Octavo. Pp. 100.* 

KIMBOLTON Park: a poem. [By 
Rev. Benjamin HUTCHINSON, rector 
of Holywell.] 

London: 1765. Quarto,* [N. and Q., 
July 1864, p. 18.] 

KIND (a) caution to prophane swearers. 
By a minister of the Church of Eng- 
land. [Josiah WOODVI^ARD, D.D.] 

London, 1704. Quarto.* \_BodlJ\ No 
separate title-page. 

KIND (a) invitation to the people called 
Quakers, to the due consideration of 
some important truths : in a letter 
and twenty questions, sent long since 
to their second-days meeting, and 
now to them all. To both which, an 
answer from their present yearly meet- 
ing, 1697, is desired. [By Edward 
Stephens.] 

N. p. N. D. Quarto. Pp. 8.* [Bod^ 
Invitation signed E. S. and dated 31 
August, 1696. 

KINDE-Harts Dreame. Containing 
five apparitions, with their inuectives 
against abuses raigning. Deliuered 
by seuerall ghosts vnto him to be 
publisht after Piers Penilesse Post 
had refused the carriage. By H. C. 
[Henry Chettle.] 

London, for William Wright. [1593.] 
Quarto. B. L, \_lV.y Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man.\ 



KINDNESS and cruelty; or, the 

f;rateful ogre. By Alfred Crowquill. 
Alfred Henry Forrester.] 
London : [1859.] Octavo. 

KINDNESS to animals. By Charlotte 
Elizabeth. [Charlotte Ehzabeth 

TONNA.] 

London. N. D. Duodecimo, Pp. 108,* 

KING (the) and the Church vindicated 
and delivered ; or, the prime minister 
convicted of counselling to the crown, 
a violation of the coronation oath : in 
an address to the House of Lords, and 
in a plain, solemn, and faithful appeal 
to his grace the Lord Archbishop of 
Canterbury. By a minister of the 
Church of Ireland. [The Hon. and 
Rev. Arthur P. Perceval.] 

London: m.dccc.xxxiii. Octavo. Pp. 
51.* \_Bodl.'\ 

Ascribed to Robert J. M'Ghee. \Mend- 
ham Collection Cat,, p. 192.] 

KING (the) and the Countess. A 
romance. [By Stephen Watson 
Fullom.] In three volumes. 

London : 1849. Duodecimo.* \Adv. 
Lib.] 

KING Charles the First : an historical 
tragedy, written in imitation of Shake- 
speare. As it is acted at the Theatre 
Royal in Lincoln's-Inn-Fields. [By 
William Havard.] 

London : mdccxxxvii. Octavo.* 

KING Charles the First no man of 
blood, but a martyr for his people. Or 
a sad and impartiall enquiry whether 
the King or Parliament began the 
warre, which hath so much ruined and 
undon the kingdom of England ? and 
who was in the defensive part of it? 
[By Fabian Philipps.] 
Printed in the yeaie 1649. Quarto.* 

KING Charles I. vindicated from the 
charge of plagiarism, brought against 
him by Milton, and Milton himself 
convicted of forgery, and a gross 
imposition on the public. To the 
whole is subjoined the judgment of 
several learned and impartial authors 
concerning Milton's political writings. 
[By William Lauder, M.A.] 

London : mdccliv. Octavo. Pp. 64. b. 

t.* \_Bodl.\ 

The fly title is The grand impostor detected. 

KING Charles the First's bishops no 
puritans. [By J. Collier.] 

1713. Octavo. [Leslie's Cat., 1843.] 



I303 



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1304 



I 



KING Charls his starre : or, astrologie 
defined, and defended by Scripture, &c. 
With the signification of the comet 
seen Decemb. 1652. As it hath 
relation to his Majesty, Charles King 
of Scotland. By O 4 i^^^ I S A' -"-^ 2. 
[Arise EvANS.] 

Printed in the year, 1654. Octavo. Pp. 
46. b. t.* [Bod/.] 
Author's name in the handwriting of Wood. 

KING Coal's levee, or geological 
etiquette, with explanatory notes ; and 
the council of the metals. [By John 
ScAFE.] Fourth edition. To which is 
added, Baron Basalt's Tour. 
London: 1820. Duodecimo. Pp. 119.* 

KING Edward the Third, with the fall of 
Mortimer, Earl of March, an historicall 
play. [By J. BANCROFT?] [In five 
acts.] 

London: 1691. Quarto. [IV., Brii. Mus.] 
The dedication is by W. Mountfort. 

KING Gab's story bag, and the wonder- 
ful stories it contained. By Heraclitus 
Grey, author of " Armstrong Magney," 
" In vain," etc. [Charles Marshall.] 

London : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
206.* 

KING Henry the Third. Part the first. 
An historical play in five acts. By the 
author of An essay on the Oxford 
tracts. Qohn Sibbald Edison.] 

London : MDCCCXL. Octavo. Pp. 122.* 
[Bodl.] 

KING Henry the Second. An historical 
drama. [By Arthur Helps.] 
London : 1843. Octavo. Pp. 182.* 

KING Henry the VII. ; or, the popish 
impostor, a tragedy. As it is acted by 
his Majesty's servants at the Theatre 
Royal, in Drury-Lane. [By Charles 
Macklin.] 

London, M.DCCXLVi. Octavo.* [Bio^. 
Dram.] 

KING (the) in the country. A dramatic 
piece, in two acts. Acted at the 
Theatres-Royal, at Richmond and 
Windsor. 1788. [By Francis Go- 
dolphin Waldron.] 

London, 1789, Octavo. Pp. 28.* [Bw£. 
Dram.] 

KING James his welcome to London. 
With Elizaes tombe and epitaph, and 
our kings triumph and epitimie. 
Lamenting the ones decease and 
reioycing at the others accesse. 
Gaudia cum lachrymis iungamus, 



seria ludis. Written by J. F. [J. 

Fenton.] 

Imprinted at London for Thomas Panic r, 

1603. Quarto. [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

KING Lear ; or, the undutiful children. 
Atalein twelve chapters. [By Susannah 
Beever.] 
London : 1870. Octavo. Pp. 61.* [Bodl.] 

KING (the) of the Golden River ; or, the 
black brothers, a tale. [By John 

RUSKIN.] 

London: 1851. Octavo. [W., Cat. Phil. 
Inst. Edin.] 

KING (the) of the peak. A romance. 
By the author of " The cavalier," &c. 
[By Thomas ROSCOE, Jun.] In three 
volumes. 

London: 1823. Duodecimo.* Dedica- 
tion signed Lee Gibbons. 

KING, or knave.? By the author of 
" Hilda and I," " Spiders and flies," 
etc. [Mrs Hartley.] In two volumes. 
London : 1877. Octavo.* 

KING Stephen's watch. A tale, founded 
on fact. By the author of the Heroic 
epistle to Sir William Chambers, Knt. 
[William Mason.] 

London : M D cc Lxxxii. Octavo. * 

KING William and Queen Mary con- 
querors : or, a discourse endeavour- 
ing to prove that their Majesties have 
on their side, against the late king, 
the principal reasons that make con- 
quest a good title. Shewing also how 
this is consistent with that declaration 
of parliament, King James abdicated 
the government, &c. Written with an 
especial regard to such as have hitherto 
refused the oath, and yet incline to 
allow of the title of conquest, when 
consequent to a just war. Licensed 
January 11. 1693. Edmund Bohun. 
[By Charles Blount.] 
London, 1693. Quarto. Pp. 6. b. t. 59.* 
[Lathbury's Nonjurors, p. 74. Watt^ Bib, 
Brit.] 

KING William's affection to the Church 
of England examin'd. [By Daniel 
Defoe.] The fifth edition. 

London, 1703. Quarto. Pp. 26. b. t* 

[Wilson, Life of Defoe.] 

Ascribed also to John, Lord Somers. 

KINGDOM (the) of Christ : or hints 
on the principles, ordinances, and 
constitution of the Catholic Church. 
In letters to a member of the Society 
of Friends. By a clergyman of the 



I305 



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1306 



Church of England. [Frederick Deni- 
son Maurice.] [In three volumes.] 
London : N. D. Duodecimo,* [BodL'\ 

KINGDOM (the) of God ; containing a 
brief account of its properties, trials, 
privileges, and duration. By the author 
of Impressions of the heart. [Lady 

COLQUHOUN.] 

Edinburgh : M.DCCC.XXXV. Octavo.* 

KINGDOM (the) of Judah. By the 
author of " The wide, wide world." 
[Susan Warner.] 

London : MDCCCLXXViii. Octavo. Pp. 
260.* 

KINGS (the) [Charles I.] cause ration- 
ally, briefly, and plainly debated, as it 
stands de facto. Against the irration- 
all, groundlesse misprisions of a still 
deceived sort of people. [By John 
Doughty, of Merton College, Oxford.] 
Printed Ann. Dom. 1644. Quarto. Pp. 
47. b. t.* [Bodl.} 

KING'S Cope. A novel. [By Ellen 
Wallace.] In three volumes. 

London : 1849. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.'l 

KING'S (the) disguise. [By J. Cleve- 
land.] 

[London: 1646.] Quarto. [W.,Brii. Mtts.'\ 
A poem on Charles I. 

KING'S (the) grant of privilege for sole 
printing common law-books, defended, 
and the legality thereof asserted. [By 
R. Atkyns ?] 
London: 1669. Quarto. [IV., Brif. Mtts.] 

KINGS (the) majesties [Charles I.] 
Letter to the Queen concerning the 
differences betwixt the English and the 
Scots, and the great distractions within 
the City of London &c. With certain 
proposals to the kingdome of England. 
Perused and examined by a perfect 
copy, and published for general satis- 
faction of all His Majesties subjects. 
[By Thomas Wilson.] 
London : 1648. Quarto. [IV., Brit. Mus.] 

KING'S (the) most gracious messages 
for peace, and a personal treaty. 
Published for his people's satisfaction, 
that they may see and judge, whether 
the foundation of the Commons declar- 
ation, touching their votes of no farther 
addresse to the king, (viz. his majesties 
aversenesse to peace) be just, rationall 
and religious. [By Edward Sym- 
MONS.] 

Printed in the yeare, 1648. Quarto. Pp. 
3. b. t. 138.* [Bod/.] 



KINGS of England : a history for 
young children. [By Charlotte Mary 
Yonge.] Third edition. 

London : 1851. Duodecimo. Pp. vii. 284. 

KINGS of Israel and Judah : their 
history explained to children. Being 
a continuation of ' Lines left out.' By 
the author of ' Peep of day,' &c. [Mrs 
Thomas Mortimer.] 

London : 1872. Octavo. Pp. xii. 415.* 

KING'S (the) own. By the author of 
"The naval officer." [Captain Fred- 
erick Marryat.] In three volumes. 
London : 1830. Duodecimo.* 

KING'S (the) prerogative and the 
subject's priviledges asserted according 
to the laws of England, together with 
observations on the laws and govern- 
ment of most of the kingdoms and 
states of the universe. By J. N. 
[John Nalson.] 

London, 1684. Octavo. Pp. 6. b. t. 151.* 

[Bod/.] 

KING'S (the) right of indulgence in 
spiritual matters, with the equity 
thereof, asserted. By a person of 
honour, and eminent minister of state, 
lately deceased. [Arthur Annesley, 
Earl of Anglesey.] 

London : mdclxxxviii. Quarto. Pp. 
75-* [Jones' Fec/i, i. 90.] 

KING'S (the) secret. By the author of 
"The lost heir." [Tyrone Power.] 
Second edition. In three volumes. 

London: 1831. Duodecimo.* [Bod/.] 

KING'S (the) servants. I. Faithful in 
httle. II. Unfaithful. III. Faithful 
in much. By Hesba Stretton, author 
of " Lost Gip," "Jessica's first prayer," 
etc., etc. [Hannah Smith.] Eight 
illustrations. 

London. 1873. Octavo. Pp. viii. 200.* 

KINGSFORD. By the author of " Son 
and heir," &c., &c. [Frances West 
Atherton Pike.] In two volumes. 

London: 1867. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 

KINGSWESTON Hill, a poem. [By 
Thomas Hobhouse.] 

1784. Quarto. [Watt, Bib. Brit.] 
The second edition has the author's name. 

KINNEARS (the). A Scottish story. 
[By Henrietta Keddie.] In three 
volumes. 

London: 1852. Octavo.* 



1307 



KIR 



KNO 



1308 



KIRKCUMDOON By Rev. Peter 
Ponder. [Rev. William Bell.] 

Edinburgh 1875. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
148.* 

KIRKHOLME Priory ; or, modern 
heroism. A tale by the author of 
" The ransom." [Laura Jewry.] 
London: 1847. Duodecimo.* 

KIRKIAD (the) ; or, golden age of the 
Church of Scotland. Canto L [By 
Archibald Bruce, minister at Whit- 
burn.] 

Edinburgh: MDCCLXXIV. Octavo.* [An- 
derson's Scottish Nation,^ 

KISMET. By George Fleming. See 
"A Nile novel." 

KISS (the) of peace : or, England and 
Rome at one on the doctrine of the 
Holy Eucharist. An essay, in two 
parts. By a Fellow of * * * College, 
Cambridge. [Gerard Francis Cobb.] 
London: 1867. Octavo. Pp. xx. 172.* 
A second edition, published in 1868, has 
the author's name. 

KISSES, being an English translation 
in verse of the Basia of Joannes 
Secundus Nicolaius of the Hague ; 
accompanied with the original Latin 
text. To which is added, an essay on 
the life and writings of Secundus. 
Ornamented with a frontispiece re- 
presenting the origin of kisses, and a 
likeness of Secundus from a painting 
by ScoreUius. [By John NOTT, M.D.] 

London: 1775. Octavo. [Gent. Mag., 
xcv. 2. 566. Mon. Rev., lii. 387.] 

KIT-cats (the), a poem. [By Sir Richard 
Blackmore.] 

London: 17 18. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bii Hog. 
Man., p. 1280.] 

KITE (the). An heroi-comical poem. 
In three canto's. [By Phanuel BACON.] 
London: 1729. Quarto.* 

KLOSTERHEIM: or, the masque. 
By the English opium-eater. [Thomas 
De QUINCEY.] 

Edinburgh and London : Mucccxxxii. 
Octavo. * 

KNAVE (the) of clubbes. [By Samuel 
Rowlands.] 

London: 1609. Quarto. Pp. 48.* Dedi- 
cation signed S. R. 
Reprinted by the Hunterian Club, 1872. 

KNAVE (the) of harts. Haile fellow, 
well met. [By Samuel Rowlands.] 



London : 1612. Quarto. Pp. 48.* 
Reprinted by the Hunterian Club, 1874. 

KNIGHT (the). [By WiUiam Meston.] 

Printed in the year MDCCXXiiL Octavo. 
Pp. v. b. t. 4. III.* Dedication "To some- 
body," signed Quidam. 
A third edition was published in 1728, 
under the title, "The Knight of the Kirk : 
or, the ecclesiastical adventures of Sir John 
Presbyter." 

KNIGHT (the) of Dumbleton foil'd at 
his own weapons : or, an answer to a 
scandalous pamphlet, entituled The 
Church of England secured, the Toler- 
ation Act enervated, and the dissenters 
ruined and undone. Addressed by 
way of letter to Sir Richard Cocks, 
Bart. In which the many vile re- 
flections of that writer upon the clergy 
of the Established Church, are con- 
futed ; and his gross sophistications, 
quibbles, and blunders, fully exposed. 
By a gentleman, and no knight. 
[Zachary Grey.] 

London; 1723. Octavo.* [Bodl.'\ 

KNIGHT (the) of the burning pestle. 
[By Francis Beaumont, and John 
Fletcher.] 

London. 1613. Quarto. No pagination.* 
The above is the first edition. 

KNIGHTS (the). [By John Hookham 
Frere.] [Translated from the Greek 
of Aristophanes.] 

Malta : printed at the Government press. 
1839. Quarto. Pp. 89.* No separate 
title-page. 

KNIGHTS (the) of St. John : with the 

Battle of Lepanto and the Siege of 

Vienna. [By Augusta Theodosia 
Drane.] 

London : mdccclviii. Octavo. Pp. x, 
282.* Preface signed E. H, T. [E. 
Healy Thomson.] 

KNOW your own mind : a comedy, per- 
formed at the Theatre- Royal, in Covent- 
Garden. [By Arthur MURPHY.] 

London : M Dcc Lxxviii. Octavo.* 

KNOWLEDGE (of the) and conduct of 
warres ; two bookes. By T. P. [Thomas 
Proctor.] 

In sedibus Richardi Tottelli, 1578. Quarto. 
[W., Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.'\ 

KNOWLEDGE (the) of divine things 
from Revelation, not from reason or 
nature. Wherein the origin and obli- 
gation of religious truths are demon- 
strated : arguments of Deists, moralists, 



1309 



KNO — LAB 



1310 



&c. proved to have no foundation in 
nature or reason. The inlets of know- 
ledge, the law of nature, the several 
texts of Scripture relating to this sub- 
ject, the works of creation, the eternal 
fitness and reason of things, the demon- 
strations of a supreme Being, &c. are 
fully considered and explained. By 
a gentleman of Brazen-nose College, 
Oxford ; now of the diocese of Chester. 
Qohn Ellis, D.D.] 
London, mdccxliii. Octavo. Pp. xxiv. 
440.* 
The edition of 177 1 is not anonymous. 

KNOWLEDGE (the) of medals : or, 
instructions for those who apply them- 



selves to the study of medals both 
ancient and modern. From the French 
[of Louis Jobert]. [Translated by 
Roger Gale.] 

London, 1697. Pp. 6, b, t. 215. 16.* 
[Bod/.] 

KONINGSMARKE, the long firme, a 

story of the new world. [By 

Paulding.] In three volumes. 
New- York : printed. London : re-printed. 
1823. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

KUZZILBASH (the). Ataleof Khorasan. 
[By James Baillie Eraser.] In three 
volumes. 

London : 1828. Duodecimo.* [Bod/.] 



L. A. SENECA the philosopher, his book 
of consolation to Marcia. Translated 
into an English poem. [By Sir 
Ralph Freeman.] 

London. 1635. Quarto, Pp. 46. b. t.* 
[Bod/.] Address to the reader signed 
Philophrastes. 

L. ANN^US Seneca's Troas. A tragedy. 
Translated from the Latine by J . T. 
[J. Talbot.] 

London: 1686. Quarto. Pp. 5. b. t. 44.* 
[Mayor's Bib/iographica/ due to Latin /itera- 
ture, p. 135.] 

LA Scava ; or, some account of an 
excavation of a Roman town on the 
hill of Chatelet, in Champagne, be- 
tween St. Dizier and Joinville, dis- 
covered in the year 1772 ; to which is 
added, a journey to the Simplon, by 
Lausanne, and to Mont Blanc through 
Geneva. By the author of " Letters 
from Paris in 1791-2"; "The praise 
of Paris in 1802"; "A slight sketch 
in 1814"; "Two tours in 1817." 
[Stephen Weston, B.D.] 

London: 1818. Octavo.* [Brit. Mus.] 

LABOR rewarded. The claims of labor 
and capital conciliated : or, how to 
secure to labor the whole products 
of its exertions. By one of the idle 
classes. [William Thompson, of Cork 
and Rosscarberry.] 

London : 1827. Octavo. Pp. viii. 127.* 
[Edin. Univ. Lib.] 



LABOURERS in the vineyard : 
dioramic sketches in the lives of 
eminent Christians. By M. IL, 
author of "The story of a red velvet 
Bible," " Nothing to do," etc. [Matilda 
HORSBURGH.] With a recommend- 
atory preface, by the Rev. A. K. H. 
Boyd, B.A., minister of St Bernard's, 
Edinburgh. 

Edinburgh : mdccclxiii. Octavo. Pp. 
174.* 

LABOURING (the) classes in Ireland : 
an inquiry as to what beneficial changes 
may be effected in their condition by 
the legislature, the landowner and the 
labourer respectively. By Martin 
Doyle, author of " Hints to small 
farmers." &c. &c. &c. [Ross Hickey.] 
Dublin 1846. Duodecimo. Pp. vi. 78.* 

LABOURING (the) persons remem- 
brancer : or, a practical discourse of the 
labour of the body. With suitable 
devotions. [By Francis Lee, M.D., 
Fellow of St. John's College, Oxford.] 
Oxford, 1690. Octavo. Pp. 51.* [Bod/.] 

LABYRINTHVS Cantvariensis : or 
Doctor Lawd's labyrinth. Beeing an 
answer to the late Archbishop of 
Canterbvries relation of a conference 
between himselfe and Mr. Fisher, etc. 
Wherein the true grounds of the 
Roman Catholiqve religion are as- 
serted, the principall controuersies 
betwixt Catholiques and Protestants 
throughly examined, and the Bishops 



I3II 



LAC — LAD 



1312 



meandrick windings throughout his 
whole vvorke layd open to publique 
veivv. By T. C. [Thomas Carwell, 
alias Thorold.] 

Paris Printed by lohn Billaine 1658. 
Folio.* [Lowndes, Bibliog. Man., p, 1317. 
[ones' Peck, i. 222.] 

LACHRYMAE lachrymarum. Or the 
distillation of teares shede for the 
vntymely death of the incomparable 
Prince Panaretus [Henry Prince of 
Wales]. [By Joshua Sylvester.] 

London : 1612. Quarto. No pagination 
[16 leaves].* \_Bodl.\ 

LACHRYMAE musarum ; the tears of 
the muses : exprest in elegies ; written 
by divers persons of nobility and 
worth, upon the death of the most 
hopefuU, Henry Lord Hastings, onely 
sonn of the Right Honourable Fer- 
dinando Earl of Huntingdon heir- 
generall of the high-born Prince 
George Duke of Clarence, brother to 
King Edward the fourth. Collected 
and set forth by R. B. [Richard 
Bkome.] 

London, 1649. Octavo. Pp. 98. b. t.* 
See an account of this book in British 
Bibliographer, iv. 134, and in Scott's Dry- 
den, xi. 93. 

LACONICS : or the best words of the 
best authors. [Collected by John 
Times.] Fifth edition. In three 
volumes. 
London: 1834. Duodecimo. \W.\ 

LADENSIUM avroKaruKpiais, theCanter- 
burian's self-conviction : or, an evi- 
dent demonstration of the avowed 
Arminianisme, Poperie, and tyrannie 
of that faction, by their owne confes- 
sions ; with a postscript to the personat 
Jesuite Lysimachus Nicanor, a prime 
Canterburian. [By Robert Baillie.] 

Written in March, and printed in Aprile, 
1640, Quarto.* [Adv. Ltd.] 

LADIES (the), a second time, assembled 
in Parliament. A continuation of the 
Parliament of ladies. Their votes, 
orders, and declarations. [By Henry 
Neville.] 

Printed in the year 1647. Quarto. Pp.12, 
b. t.* 

LADIES (the) library, written by a lady 
[Mary Wray, granddaughter of Jeremy 
Taylor and wife of Sir Cecil Wray ?] 
and published by Sir Richard Steele. 
In three volumes. 

London: 1714. Duodecimo. [^.] 



LADIES Museum. [Edited by Mrs 
Charlotte Lennox.] In two volumes. 

London: 1 760- 1. Octavo. [W., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man."] 

LADIES (the) of Bever Hollow. A tale 
of English country life. By the author 
of " Mary Powell." [Anne Manning.] 
In two volumes. 
London : 1858. Octavo.* 

LADIES (the) of Lovel-Leigh. By the 
author of " Margaret and her brides- 
maids," " The valley of a hundred 
fires," &c. &c. [Mrs. Marsh.] In 
three volumes. 
London: 1862. Octavo.* 

LADIES' (the) school across the water; 
or how came John to be neutral } A 
forgotten chapter. Edited by a grad- 
uate of Dame Europa's school. [By 
J. E. Field, M.A., Worcester College.] 

London : N. D. Duodecimo. Pp. 19.* 
[Bodl.] 

LADIES (the) visiting-day. A comedy. 
As it was acted at the theatre in Lin- 
colns-Inn-Fields, by his Majesties ser- 
vants. With the addition of a new 
scene. By the author of The reformed 
wife. [Charles Burnaby.] 
London, 1701. Quarto. Pp. 5. b. t. 52.* 
[Biog. Dram.] 

LADY Alice or the new Una. A novel. 
In three volumes. [By Jedediah Vin- 
cent Huntington.] 
London: 1849. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

LADY (the) Annabetta. A novel. By 
the authoress of "Constance" and 
"Rosabel." [Mrs. A. T. Thomson.] 
In three volumes. 
London 1837. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.] 

LADY Bell A story of last century By 
the author of " Citoyenne Jacqueline" 
[Henrietta Keddie.] In three volumes 
London 1873. Octavo.* 

LADY Flavia. By the author of " Lord 
Lynn's wife." [John Berwick Har- 
WOOD.] In three volumes. 
London : 1865. Octavo.* 

LADY Geraldine Seymour, a tale. [By 
Mrs. Fawkes, daughter of Thomas 
Maitland, Lord Dundrennan.] 
London : 1852. Octavo. [Cat. Phil. Inst. 
Edin., p. 104.] 

LADY Granard's nieces. A novel, in 

three volumes. [By Miss Jane 
Vaughan Pinkney.J 

London : 1848. Octavo.* [Adv. Lib.] 



I3I3 



LAD 



LAK 



I3H 



LADY Jane Grey and her times. By 
George Howard Esq. [Lieut. Francis 
C. Laird, R.N.] 
London: 1822. Octavo,* 

LADY Livingston's legacy. A novel. 
By the author of " Lady Flavia," "Lord 
Lynn's wife," etc., etc. [John Berwick 
Harwood.] In three volumes. 
London : 1874. Octavo.* 

LADY (the) of Glynne. By the author 
of " Margaret and her bridesmaids." 
[Mrs Marsh.] In three volumes. 
London: 1857. Octavo.* 

LADY (the) of Karani. A true tale of 
the war in the Crimea in 1854-55. [By 
M. A. BiDDULPH, Major, Royal 
Artillery.] 
Duodecimo. [fF.] Privately printed. 

LADY (the) of limited income. A tale 
of English country life. By the author 
of " Mary Powell." [Anne Manning.] 
In two volumes. 

London : 1872. Octavo.* 

LADY (the) of Lyons ; or, love and 
pride. A play in five acts, as per- 
formed at the Theatre Royal, Covent 
Garden. By the author of "Eugene 
Aram," " The last days of Pompeii," 
" Rienzi," &c. [Edward George Earle 
Lytton BULWER-LYTTON,Lord Lytton.] 

London: 1843. Octavo. Pp. x. 72.* Pre- 
face signed E. L. B. 

LADY (the) of Provence ; or, humbled 
and healed. A tale of the first French 
revolution. By A. L. O. E. author of 
" Rescued from Egypt," " Pride and 
his prisoners," " Hebrew heroes," etc. 
[Charlotte Tucker.] 
London: 1871. Octavo. Pp.400.* 

LADY (the) of the valley. An Essex 
legend. In three parts. [By Rev. J. 
H. Davies.] 

Colchester. 1875. Dedication signed J. 
H. D. 

LADY'S (the) dressing room. To which 
is added, I. A poem on cutting down 
the old thorn at Market Hill. II. 
Advice to a parson. III. An epigram 
on seeing a worthy prelate go out of 
church in the time of divine service to 
wait on his grace the D. of D. By the 

Rev. Dr. S 1. [Jonathan Swift, 

D.D.] The second edition. 

London, MDCCXXXii. Quarto. Pp. 20,* 

LADY'S (the) every-day book ; a practi- 
cal guide in the elegant arts and daily 



difficulties of domestic life. By the 

author of " Enquire within," " Best of 

everything," etc. [Robert Kemp 

Philp.] 

London : 1875. Octavo. Pp. iv. 363.* 

LADY'S (the) mile By the author of 
"Lady Audley's secret" etc. etc. etc. 
[Mary Elizabeth Braddon.] In three 
volumes. Fourth edition. 
London mdccclxvi. Octavo.* 

LADY'S (the) new-years gift : or, advice 
to a daughter, under these following 
heads : viz. Religion, husband, house 
and family. Servants, behaviour and 
conversation, friendships, censure, 
vanity and affectation, pride. Diver- 
sions, dancing. [By George Savile, 
Marquis of Halifax.] The second 
edition, corrected by the original. 

London, 1688. Duodecimo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
164.* [Bod/.] 

Afterwards published in a volume of 
"Miscellanies." London: MDCCXVii. i2mo. 

LADY'S (the) triumph ; a comi-dramatic 
opera : as it is now perform'd at the 
Theatre in Lincoln's-Inn-Fields. With 
all the entertainments of musick, and 
the whole description of the scenes and 
machinary, &c. By E. S. [Elkanah 
Settle.] 

London: 1718. Duodecimo. Pp. 63.* 
[Biog. Dram.] 

LiCLIUS and Hortensia ; or, thoughts 
on the nature and objects of taste and 
genius, in a series of letters to two 
friends. [By John Stedman, M.D.] 
Edinburgh : M,DCC,LXXXir. Octavo.* 

LAIRD (the) of Coul's ghost, etc. [By 
Mrs Betty Stuart.] 
London [circa 1810.] [W., Martin's Cat.] 
Printed for private distribution by Sir 
James Stuart of Coltness. 

LAIRD (the) of Norlaw. A Scottish 
story. By the author of " Margaret 
Maitland," " Lilliesleaf," "Orphans," 
" The days of my life," &c. &c. [Mrs 
Oliphant.] In three volumes. 
London : 1858. Duodecimo.* 

LAKE lore : or, an antiquarian guide to 
some of the ruins and recollections of 
Killarney. By A. B. R. [Arthur 
Blennerhassett Rowan.] 
Dublin : 1853. Duodecimo.* [Gent. Mag., 
Nov. 1861, p. 565.] 

LAKE (the) of the woods : a tale 
illustrative of the twelfth chapter of 
Romans. By A. L. O. E., authoress 



I3I5 



LAK — LAN 



1316 



of "Christian love and loyalty," "Ned 
Franks ; or, the Christian's panoply," 
" Illustrations of the parables," etc. 
[Charlotte Tucker.] 
Edinburgh : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 215.* 

LAKERS (the) : a comic opera : in 
three acts. [By James Plumptre.] 
London : 1798. Octavo. Pp. xv. 61.* 
[Cent. Mag., April 1832, p. 369.] 

LAMBS (the) officer is gone forth with 
the Lambs message, which is the wit- 
nesse of God in all consciences, to call 
them up to the bar, the judgement of 
the Lamb, in this his day which is 
come. To all the parish clerks, vicars, 
curates, and professors in England, 
Ireland, and Scotland, and elsewhere 
in the whole Christendom ; for you all 
to come up to the Lambs bar, in this 
his day ; and is to go into all the 
parishes aforesaid, to see if they can 
stand before the Lamb, to plead their 
cause, guilty, or not guilty, in this his 
day, who have had the Scriptures, but 
out of the life which they were in that 
gave them forth. G. F. [George Fox.] 

London, 1659. Quarto.* [SmiiA's Cat, 
of Friends^ books, i. 658.] 

LAMB'S (the) warre against the man of 
sinne ; the end of it, the manner of it, 
and what he wars against ; his weapons, 
his colours, and his kingdom. And 
how all may know whether they be in 
it, or no ; and whether the same Christ 
be in them, that is, was, and is to come, 
and their faithfulness or unfaithfulness 
to him. [By James Nayler.] 

London, 1657. Quarto, I sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, ii. 227.] 

LAMENTABLE vision of the devout 
hermit. [Edited by W. Yates.] 

- Manchester: 1 8 16. Folio [W., Martin's 
Cat.] 

LAMENTATION (a) .of England for 
John Jvele, Bishop of Sarisburie, who 
deceased the 22 of September, 1571. 
By W. Ph. [William Phiston.] 

London, by Richarde Jones. [^., 
Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 
For an account'of this tract, see Brydges' 
Bi-itish Bibliographer, i. 567-9. 

LAMENTATION (a) over thee O 
London with thy rulers and people, 
who hast slighted the day of thy visita- 
tion, and resisted the Spirit of the Lord, 
and despised his counsel, and evil 
intreated and persecuted his servants, 
messengers, and children ; and now 



must receive thy reward at the hand of 
the Lord. [By Richard Crane.] 
London, 1665. Quarto.* [Smith's Cat' 
of Friends' books, i. 461.] Signed R. C. 

LAMENTATIONS (the) of Jeremiah, 
literally translated with a paraphrase 
and commentary [by John Udall?] 

London by Joan Orvvin, for T. Man 1593. 
Quarto. [fV., Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

LAMENTATIONS (the) of the porter- 
vat, which exploded of the drug-gripes, 
October 17th. 18 14. A poem, by 
Peter Pindar, Esq. [John WOLCOIT.] 
Dedicated, without permission, to the 
London porter brewers and consumers. 
Second edition. 
London: N. D. Octavo. Pp. 23.* 

LAMIA : a confession. [By Mrs Robert 
Cartwright.] In two volumes. 
London: 1850. Octavo.* 

LAMP (the) of life : a grandmother's 
story. By the author of " Etymology 
made easy." [Fanny Elizabeth BUN- 
nett.] 

London. MDCCCLVii. Duodecimo. Pp. 
ioi. b. t* [Olphar Hamst.] 

LAMPLIGHTER (the). [By Maria S. 
Cummins.] Illustrated by John Gil- 
bert. 
London: 1863. Octavo. Pp. 396. b. t.* 

LANCASHIRE (the) dialect; or the 
whimsical adventures and misfortunes 
of a Lancashire clown. A new edition, 
with great improvements. By Tim 
Bobbin, Esq. [John Collier.] 

York: N. D. Duodecimo.* 

LANCES (the) of Lynwood. By the 
author of " The little duke ;" " Hearts- 
ease;" "Heir of Redclyffe," etc. 
[Charlotte Mary YONGE.] With illus- 
trations by J. B. 
London: MDCCCLV. Octavo.* 

LAND and sea tales. By the Old Sailor, 
author of " Tough yarns," &c. [Mat- 
thew Henry Barker.] Illustrated by 
George Cruikshank. In two volumes. 
London: 1836. Octavo.* 

LAND-drainage (on), subsoil-ploughing, 
and irrigation. By the author of "British 
husbandry." [J. F. BURKE.] 

London: 1841. Octavo.* 

" LAND o' the leal." By the author of 
" Comin' thro' the rye," etc. [Helen 
Mathers.] 
London: 1878. Octavo. Pp. iv. 177.* 



I3I7 



LAN — LAS 



1318 



LAND (the) of liberty, an allegorical 
poem, in the manner of Spenser. In 
two cantos. Dedicated to the people 
of Great Britain. [By John Tait, 
W.S.] 
London, 1775. Quarto.* [Adv. Lti.] 

LANDMARKS of history. Ancient 
history from the earliest times to the 
Mahometan conquest. By the author 
of " Kings of England." etc. [Char- 
lotte Mary YONGE.] 
London : 1852. Octavo.* 

Middle ages: from the reign of 

Charlemagne, to that of Charles V. 
By the author of " Kings of England," 
&c. [Charlotte Mary YONGE.] 
London : 1853. Octavo. Pp. viii. 310.* 

Modern history : from the Reforma- 
tion to the fall of Napoleon. By the 
author of the "Heir of Redclyffe;" 
" Kings of England," &c. [Charlotte 
Mary YONGE.] 
London: 1857. Octavo. Pp. iv. 579.* 

LANDSCAPE (on the) architecture of 
the great painters of Italy. By G. L. 
M. Esq. [Gilbert Laing Meason.] 

N. p. MDCCCXXViil. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. 
t. 147.* Printed for private distribution. 

LANDSCAPES in verse taken in spring. 
By the author of Sympathy. [Samuel 
Jackson PRATT.] 

London : 1785. Quarto. [JV. and Q., I 
Dec. 1855, p. 429-] 

LANDSEER'S dogs and their stories 
By Sarah Tytler author of " Papers for 
thoughtful girls," " Childhood a hun- 
dred years ago," &c. &c. [Henrietta 
Keddie.] With six chromographs 
after paintings by Sir Edwin Landseer. 
London : 1877. Quarto. Pp. 149.* 

LANETON parsonage: a tale for chil- 
dren, on the practical use of a portion 
of the Church catechism. By the au- 
thor of " Amy Herbert," &c. [Eliza- 
beth Missing Sewell.] Edited by 
the Rev. W. Sewell, B.D. Fellow of 
Exeter College, Oxford. 
London : 1846. Duodecimo. Pp. iv. 
248. • 

Second part. Second edition. 

London : 1848. Duodecimo. Pp. i. b. t. 
229.* 

• Third part.Third edition. 

London: 1849. Duodecimo. Pp. 337. 
b. t. 



LANGLEY school. By the author of 
" The kings of England." Reprinted 
from " The magazine for the young." 
[By Charlotte Mary YONGE.] 
London : 1850. Duodecimo.* 

LAPSED,but not lost A story of Roman 
Carthage By the author of " Chronicles 
of the Schonberg-Cotta family " [Mrs. 
Charles.] 

London 1877. Octavo. Pp 304. b. t.* 

L A Q U E I ridiculosi : or springes for 
woodcocks. In two books. By H. P. 
[Henry Parrot.] 

London : 161 3. Octavo. Pp.252. {W., 

Lowndes, Bibliog. Man.] 

Some copies have not the author's initials. 



LARA, a tale. 
Jacqueline, a 
Rogers.] 

London : 18 14. Octavo, 



[By Lord Byron.] 
tale. [By Samuel 



Pp. 123. b. t.^ 



LARGE (a) review of the Summary view 
[by Sir John Cooke], of the articles 
exhibited against [Thomas Watson] 
the Bp. of St. David's, and of the 
proofs made thereon. [By Robert 
Ferguson.] 

Printed in the year 1702. Quarto. Pp. 9. 
b. t. 439.* 

LASH (a) to the Old Seceder, merited 
by his Remarks on a speech, addressed 
to the Synod of Ross. [By Rev. 
Donald M'Kenzie, minister of Fod- 
derty.] 

Inverness: 1 812. Octavo.* [New Coll. 
Cat.] 

LAST (the) and heavenly speech and 
glorious departure of John Viscount 
Kenmuir. [By Samuel Rutherfurd, 
or Rutherford.] 

Edinburgh, 1703. Octavo. Pp. 8. b. t. 
28.* 

LAST (the) autumn at a favourite 
residence. With other poems. By a 
lady. [Mrs. Rose Lawrence, of 
Wavertree Hall, Liverpool.] 
London : 1828. Octavo. Pp. 104.* 

LAST (the) days of Aurelian ; or, the 
Nazarenes of Rome. A romance. By 
the author of " Zenobia, Queen of the 
East." [William Ware, Unitarian 
minister.] In two volumes. 
London : 1838. Duodecimo.* 

LAST (the) days of Mary Stuart. A 
novel, in three volumes. [By Emily 
Finch.] 

London : 1841. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.] 



I3I9 



LAT- 



LAT 



1320 



LAST (the) days of Pompeii. By the 
author of " Pelham," " Eugene Aram," 
" England, and the English." &c. &c. 
[Sir Edward Bulwer-Lytton, after- 
wards Lord Lytton.] In three volumes. 
London : 1834. Duodecimo.* 

LAST (the) daze of Pompeii. An 
antiquarian muddle. By Messrs J. W. 
Hogo-Hunt & J. F. Sunavill. QJohn 
William HOUGHTON and James Frank 
Sullivan.] 

N. p. N. D, Duodecimo.* 

LAST' (the) Earl of Desmond : a histori- 
cal romance of 1599- 1603. [By Rev. 
Charles B. GiBSON, M.R.LA.] In two 
volumes. 
Dublin: 1854. Duodecimo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

LAST (the) guinea, a poem. [By John 
Fovi'LER.] The third edition. 

Edinburgh : M,DCC,Lix. Duodecimo.* 
[Adv. Lib.] 

LAST (the) man. By the author of 
Frankenstein. [Mary W. Shelley.] 
In three volumes. 
London : 1826. Octavo.* ^Bodl.] 

LAST (the) of her line. By the author 
of "St. Olave's," "Janita's cross," 
"Annette," &c. [Miss Tabor.] In 
three volumes. 

London : 1879. Octavo.* 

LAST (the) of the cavaliers. [By Rose 
PiDDlNGTON.] In three volumes. 
[London.] 1859. Duodecimo.* 

LAST (the) of the Lairds : or, the life 
and opinions of Malachi Mailings, Esq. 
of Auldbiggings. By the author of 
Annals of the parish, The entail, etc. 
Qohn Galt.] 

Edinburgh and London. M.DCCC.XXVI. 
' Octavo.* 

LAST (the) of the Mohicans ; a 
narrative of 1757. By the author of 
"The red rover," "The pioneers," &c. 
[James Fenimore Cooper.] 
London : 1850. Octavo. Pp. vi. 346,* 

LAST (the) of the Mortimers. A story 
in two voices. By the author of 
" Margaret Maitland," "Adam Graeme," 
"The house on the moor," &c. &c. 
[Mrs. Margaret Oliphant.] In three 
volumes. 
London : 1862. Octavo.* 

LAST (the) of the Plantagenets : an 
historical romance, illustrating some 
of the public events, and domestic 

IL 



and ecclesiastical manners of the 
fifteenth and sixteenth centuries. [By 
William Heseltine.] 

London: 1829. Octavo.* [See the dedica- 
tion to Horace Smith's " Walter Colyton."] 

LAST (the) prior of St. Anthony (in 
Roseland). [By Miss Longlands, 
afterwards Mrs. Drew.] 
Truro : 1857. Duodecimo. Pp. 80. 
[Boase and Courtney, Bib. Corfi.,\. 121.] 

LAST (the) search after claret in South- 
wark : or a visitation of the vintners 
in the mint, with the debates of a 
committee of that profession thither 
fled to avoid the cruel persecution of 
their unmerciful creditors. A poem. 
Dedicated to the most ingenuous author 
of the Search after wit, &c. [By 
Richard Ames.] 

London, 169 1. Quarto.* 

LAST (the) supper, or Christ's death 
kept in remembrance. By the author 
of the Morning and evening sacrifice, 
and Farewell to time. [Thomas 
Wright, minister of Borthwick.] 

Edinburgh : 1828. Duodecimo.* [Adv. 
Lib.] 

LAST (the) three sermons preached in 
the church of Looe, Cornwall, by the 
late perpetual curate of East and West 
Looe. [Richard William Barnes.] 

Truro : 1850. Octavo. [Boase and 
Courtney, Bib. Corn., i. 14.] 

LATE (the) apology in behalf of the 
Papists re-printed and answered, in 
behalf of the Royallists. [By William 
Lloyd, D.D., Bishop of Worcester.] 

London, printed for M, N. 1667. Quarto.* 
"By Charles, Earl of Derby."— MS. note 
in Bliss' copy. See Bliss' Cat., p. 98. 
The " Late apology " is by Roger Palmer, 
Earl of Castlemaine. 

LATE (the) Assembly of Divines Con- 
fession of Faith examined, as it was 
presented by them unto the Parlia- 
ment : wherein many of their excesses 
and defects, of their confusions and 
disorders, of their errors and contra- 
dictions are presented both to them- 
selves and others. [By William 
Parker.] 

London: 1651. Octavo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] 

LATE (the) censors deservedly cen- 
sured ; and their spurious litter of 
libels against Dr Greenfield, and 
others, justly expos'd to contempt ; by 
the following answer to all, but es- 



I32I 



LAT 



LAT 



1322 



peciallyfthe last, intituled, A reply to 
the reasons against the censors of 
the College of Physicians, &c., 
humbly offer'd to the perusal of 
Dr C Thomas Burwell ) 

) Richard Forbes ( , , 
1 William Daws ( ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^' 
\ Thomas Gill j 

sors, and to the expiring censure of 
Dr Charles Goodal. By Lysiponius 
Celer, M.D.L. [Johann Groenevelt, 
M.D.] 
London: 1698. Quarto. [IV.] 

LATE (the) converts exposed : or the 
reasons of Mr. Bays [Dryden] 's 
changing his religion, considered in a 
dialogue. Part the second. With 
reflections on the life of St. Xavier. 
Don Sebastian King of Portugal. As 
also the fable of the Bat and the 
birds. [By Thomas Brown.] 
London, 1690. Quarto.* [Adv. Ltd.] 
For the first part, st-e The reasons of Mr. 
Bays, &c. 

LATE (the) excise scheme dissected : 
or, an exact copy of the late bill, for 
repealing several subsidies, and an 
impost, now payable on tobacco, &c. 
with all the blanks filled up, as they 
probably would have been, if the bill 
had passed into a law ; and proper 
observations on each paragraph. To- 
gether with an introduction explaining 
the nature of our constitution, and the 
methods by which it may be over- 
turned. N. B. This pamphlet is 
designed as a new-year's gift, proper 
to be presented by all honest candi- 
dates to their electors. [By William 
PULTENEY, afterwards Earl of Bath.] 
London): 1734. Octavo. Pp. viii. 80.* 

LATE laurels. By the author of 'Wheat 
and tares.' [H. S. Cunningham.] 
In two volumes. 
London: 1864. Octavo.* 

LATE (the) " News from Brussells " [by 
Marchamont Nedham] unmasked, and 
His Majesty vindicated from the base 
scandal and calumny therein fixed on 
him. [By John EVELYN.] 
London : 1660, Quarto. [Caf. Lotid. 
Inst., ii. 223.] 

LATE (of a) or death-bed-repehtance. 
[By H. Hammond.] 

Oxford: 1645. Quarto. [W.., Brit. Mus.] 

LATE (the) payment of weekly wages 
considered in connexion with Sunday 
trading in London. By a layman. 
[William RiviNGTON.] 



London: 1854. Octavo.* [Olphar Hamst, 
P- 1 79-] 

LATE (the) pretence of a constant 
practice to enter the Parliament as 
well as provincial writ in the front of 
the Acts of every Synod ; consider'd 
and disprov'd, in a letter to the author 
of that assertion ; with a certificate 
from the register of York. [By Charles 
Trimnell, D.D.] 

London, [1701.] Quarto.* [Brit. Mus.\ 

LATE (the) pretence of a constant 
practice to enter the Parliament as 
well as provincial writ in the front of 
the Acts of every Synod, further con- 
sider'd and disprov'd, in a second letter 
to the author of that assertion ; occa- 
sion'd by a second letter of that author. 
With a postscript in answer to the 
postscript of that second letter. [By 
Charles Trimnell, D.D.] 

London, [1701.] Quarto.* 

LATE (the) proceedings and votes of 
the parliament of Scotland ; contained 
in an address delivered to the king, 
signed by the plurality of the members 
thereof, stated and vindicated. [By 
■ Ferguson.] 

Glasgow, 1689. Quarto. Pp. 63.* 

LATE (the) regulations respecting the 
British colonies on the continent of 
America, considered. In a letter from 
a gentleman in Philadelphia to his 
friend in London. [By John Dick- 
inson.] 

London, 1766. Octavo. [Rich, Bib. Amer., 
i. 157. Allibone.] 

LATE (the) tryal and conviction of Count 
Tariff. [By Joseph Addison.] 

London: M DCC Xlll. Octavo.* [Biog. 
Brit., i. 51.] 

LATER poems : by Julio. [Joseph 
Sykes, M.A.] 

London : mdccclxxi. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
189.* [Bodl.] 

LATEST news from Italy. By L. 
Mariotti. [Antonio Gallenga.] 
London : September 1847. Octavo.* 

LATHE (the) and its uses ; or, instruc- 
tion in the art of turning wood and 
metal. Including a description of the 
most modern appliances for the orna- 
mentation of plane and carved surfaces. 
With an appendix, in which is described 
an entirely novel form of lathe for 
eccentric and rose engine turning ; a 



1323 



LAT 



LAW 



1324 



lathe and planing machine combined ; 
and other valuable matter relating to 
the art. [By Rev. James Lukin, of 
Stetchworth.] Copiously illustrated. 
London : N. D. Octavo. Pp v. 284.* 
The preface to the 3d. edition, published 
in 1871, has the author's initials, J. L. 

LATIN and Enghsh poems. By a 

f:entleman of Trinity College, Oxford. 
William Loveling.] 

London : MDCCXLi. Duodecimo. Pp. 
179.* [Bod/.] 

LATIN (the) dedication of the Honour- 
able Mr. Alexander Hume- Campbell, 
with a literal translation thereof by 
Cardinal Alberoni ; and the same 
translation again versified by another 
hand. [George Douglas, of Frier- 
shaw.] 

London : M. D. cc. xxiv. Quarto.* [Z>. 
Lam£.] 

LATIN (a) Syntax and first Reading 
book ; being an adaptation of Broeder's 
Little Latin Grammar, to the Eton 
Syntax, etc. [By Rev. Thomas Ker- 
chever Arnold.] 

London: 1836. Duodecimo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] Signed T. K. A. 

LATINS grammaticce curriculum : or 
a progressive grammar of the Latin 
language, for the use of all classes 
in schools. [By Benjamin Hall 
Kennedy, D.D.] 
London : 1844. Duodecimo.* [BodL] 

LATTE (il) ; an elegy. [By Edward 
Jerningham.] 
London : 1767. Quarto. Pp. 11. 

LAUDABLE (the) life and deplorable 
death of Prince Henry. Together 
with some other poems in honor of 

' King James, Prince Charles and 
Princesse Ehzabeth. By J. M. [James 
Maxwell] Master of Artes. 

London: 1612. Quarto. [IV., Lowndes, 
Bibliog. Man.] 

LAURA. The toyes of a traveller, or 
the feast of fancie, divided into 3 parts, 
by R. T. [Robert Tofte] gent, of 
London. 

Printed for Valentine Simmes. IS97- 
Quarto. [W.] 

LAURA Temple. A tale for the young. 
[By Anne Bowman.] 
London: 1853. Octavo. Pp. 231.* [BodL] 

LAURA'S dream ; or, the moonlanders. 
[By Mrs. Trench.] 
London: 18 16. Octavo. Pp.47.* 



LAUREAD (the), a literary, political, 
and naval satire. By the author 
of "Cavendish." [William Johnson 
Neale.] In four books. Book the 
first. Second edition. 



London : MDCCCXXXiil. 
more published. 



Octavo. ^ 



No 



LAUREAT (the) : a poem inscribed to 
the memory of Charles Churchill. [By 
E. B. Greene.] 
London: 1765. Quarto. [W., Brit. Mus.] 

LAUREL (the) bush An old-fashioned 
love story By the author of " John 
Halifax, Gentleman." [Dinah Maria 
MULOCK.] 
London 1877. Octavo. Pp. 205. b. t.* 

LAVINIA. By the author of " Lorenzo 
Benoni " and " Doctor Antonio." 
[Giovanni RUFFINI.] In three volumes. 
London : M.DCCC.LX. Octavo.* 

LAW and lawyers : curious facts and 
characteristic sketches. [By D. Laing 
PURVES.] 

Edinburgh : N. D. Octavo. Pp. 154. b. t, 
I.* [Adv. Lib.] 

LAW and lawyers ; or, sketches and 
illustrations of legal history and 
biography. [By James Grant.] In 
two volumes. 
London : 1840. Duodecimo.* 

LAW (the) and the testimony. By the 
author of " The wide, wide world. ' 
[Susan Warner.] 
London: 1853. Octavo. Pp. viii. 840.* 

LAW is a bottomless-pit. Exemplify'd 
in the case of The Lord Strutt, John 
Bull, Nicholas Frog, and Lewis 
Baboon. Who spent all they had in a 
law-suit. Printed from a manuscript 
found in the cabinet of the famous 
Sir Humphry Polesworth. [By John 
Arbuthnot, M.D.] Second edition. 
London : 17 12. Octavo.* 

LAW (the) of evidence : wherein all the 
cases that have yet been printed in any 
of our law books or tryals, and that in 
any wise relate to points of evidence, 
are collected and methodically digested 
under their proper heads : with neces- 
sary tables to the whole. [By Sir 
Geoffrey or Jeffrey Gilbert.] 
In the Savoy 171 7. Octavo. Pp. 12. 
b. t. 243. 74.* 

LAW (the) of executions. By S. C, 
[Samuel Carter, barrister-at-law.] 
London : 1706. Octavo. [Brit. Mm.] 



1325 



LAW — LAW 



1326 



LAW (the) of laws : or, the golden rule 
of the Gospel. By a corresponding 
member of the Society for propagating 
Christian knowledge. [Elisha Smith, 
M.A., lecturer of Wisbech, in the Isle 
of Ely.] The second edition. With 
an appendix. 

London : MDCCXix. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

LAW (the) of mercy, a poetical essay, on 
the punishment of death, with illus- 
trative notes. [By John Hancock, 
M.D.] 

London : 1819. Octavo. 5 sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 89.] 

LAW (the) of obligations and conditions, 
or an accurate treatise, wherein is 
contained the whole learning of the 
law concerning bills, bonds, condi- 
tions, statutes, recognizances and de- 
feasances ; as also declarations on 
special conditions, and the pleadings 
thereon, issues, judgments and ex- 
ecutions, with many other useful 
matters relating thereunto, digested 
under their proper titles. To which is 
added a table of references to all the 
declarations and pleadings upon bonds, 
&c. now extant. Also another table 
to the forms of special conditions which 
lie scattered in our president books. 
Being a work necessary for all that 
study the law, or follow the practick 
part thereof. With an index of the 
principal matters therein contained. 
By T. A. of Grays-Inn Esq.; [Thomas 
Ashe.] 

London, 1693. Octavo. Pp. 578.* The 
dedication to the Students of the common 
law is signed J. A. 

LAW (the) of physicians, surgeons, and 
apothecaries ; containing all the 
statutes, cases at large, arguments, 
resolutions and judgments concerning 
them. [By T. Cunningham.] 

1768. Octavo. [Clarke's Law Cat. Mon. 
Rev., xxxviii. 73.] 

LAW (the) of the Sabbath of perpetual 
obligation ; in answer to the Letter to 
Dr. Candlish, " The Jewish Sabbath 
and Sunday." Being a letter to his 
friend, by a country minister. To be 
followed by the confessions of that 
friend, a layman. [Alexander D UN- 
LOP.] 
Edinburgh : mdcccxlvii. Octavo.* 

LAW (the) of truth : or, the obligations 
of reason essential to all religion. To 
which are prefixed, some remarks 
supplemental to a late tract ; entitled, 



Divine rectitude. [By John Balguy, 
vicar of Northallerton.] 

London : M.DCC.xxxiii. Octavo. Pp. 
xxiii. 48.* 

LAW student's guide. By a member of 
Gray's Inn. [P. B. Leigh.] 

London : 1827. Duodecimo. [Lowndes, 
f. Man., p. 1323.] 



LAW (the) student's statute remem- 
brancer. [By George Nichols Marcy.J 
[Third edition.] 

N. p. N. D. Octavo.* [Bodl.] Note to 
the third edition dated 1870. 

LAWFUL prejudices against an incor- 
porating Union with England; or, some 
modest considerations on the sinful- 
ness of this Union, and the danger 
flowing from it to the Church of Scot- 
land. [By James Webster, minister 
of the Tolbooth Church, Edinburgh.] 

Edinburgh, printed in the year 1707. 
Quarto.* [Lee's Defoe, i. 133.] 

LAWFULLNESS (the) and necessitie of 
observing the anniversary fasts and 
festivals of the Church maintain'd par- 
ticularly of Christmass. i. From the 
law of nature, and Gods positive law 
to the Jews. 2. From the power the 
Church has to appoint ceremonies. 3. 
From the practice of the Church. 4. 
From the advantages of their obser- 
vation. 5. From the libertie which 
the opposers take to themselves. 6. 
From the sentiments of the learned 
reformers. 7. From the weakness of 
the objections against them. [By 
Robert Calder.] 

Printed in the year 17 10. Octavo. Pp. 
4. b. t. 58.* [Adv. Lib.] Preface signed 
R. C. 

LAWFULNESS (the) and necessity of 
the ministers their reading the Act of 
Parhament, for bringing to justice the 
murderers of Captain John Porteous. 
[By George Logan.] 

Edinburgh : 1737. Octavo. Pp, 49.* 
[D. Laing.] 

LAWFULNESS (the) and right man- 
ner of keeping Christmas : shewed in 
a familiar conference between a Church- 
man and a dissenter. [By Robert 
Watts, LL.B.] 
London : 17 10. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

LAWFULNESS (the) of breaking faith 
with heretics proved to be an estab- 
hshed doctrine of the Church of 
Rome. In a letter to Mr. G. H. 
[George Hay, Roman Catholic Bishop, 



1327 



LAW — LAW 



1328 



Edinburgh.] [By William Abernethy 
Drummond, Bishop of the Scottish 
Episcopal Church, Edinburgh.] 

Edinburgh: mdcclxxviii. Octavo. Pp. 
iv. 52.* Advertisement signed W. A. D. 

LAWFULNESS (the) of obeying the 
present government. Proposed by one 
that loves all Presbyterian lovers of 
truth and peace, and is of their com- 
munion. [P>ancis ROUS.] 
London, 1649. Quarto.* [BodLl^ 

LAWFULNESS (the) of the religious 
clause of some burgess oaths, asserted 
in several remarks upon some notes of 
sermons, delivered lately at a certain 
occasion, by some brethren, who therein 
attempted publickly to shew the un- 
lawfulness thereof. [By Ralph Erskine, 
M.A.] 

Glasgow : MDCCXLVii. Octavo. Pp. 88.* 
[M Kerrmv's History of the Secession (ed. 
1841), p. 844.] 

LAWS (the) and judicatures of Scotland, 
vindicated from the calumnies and 
false reasonings contained in a late 
pamphlet [by Patrick Haldane], en- 
titled. The case of the forfeited estates 
in Scotland, consider'd : in a letter to a 

noble L d. [By Sir David Dal- 

RYMPLE, Lord Hailes.] 

Edinburgh : 1718. Octavo. Pp. 56.* 
Author's name in the handwriting of Dr. 
David Laing. 

LAWS (the) and policy of England, relat- 
ing to trade, examined by the maxims 
and principles of trade in general ; and 
by the laws and policy of other trading 
nations. By the author of the Treatise 
on the police of France, &c. [Sir W. 

MiLDMAY.] 

London: MDCCLXV. Quarto. Pp. 125.* 
- \_Brit. Mus.~\ 

LAWS (the) and practice of whist. By 
Coelebs, M.A. [Edward Augustus 
Carlyon.] 

London : 1851. Duodecimo. Pp. 82. 
\Boase and Cotirtney, Bib. Corn., i. 59.] 

LAWS (the) and principles of whist 
stated and explained and its practice 
illustrated on an original system by 
means of hands played completely 
through. By " Cavendish." [Henry 
Jones.] Tenth edition, revised and 
greatly enlarged. 

London : 1875. Octavo. Pp. xi. 268.* 
l^Adv. Lid.] 

LAWS (of the) of chance, or, a method 
of calculation of the hazards of game, 



plainly demonstrated, and applied to 
games at present most in use, which 
may be easily extended to the most 
intricate cases of chance imaginable. 
[By John Arbuthnot, M.D.] 

London: 1692. Duodecimo.* 

LAWS (the) of Ecartd adopted by 
the Turf club With a treatise on the 
game By "Cavendish" author of 
"The laws and principles of whist" 
etc., etc. [Henry Jones.] 
London: 1878. Octavo. Pp. 62.* 

LAWS (the) respecting Commons and 
Commoners ; comprising the law rela- 
tive to the rights & privileges of both 
Lords & Commoners. And in which 
the law relative to the inclosing of 
commons is particularly attended to. 
As collected from the several statutes, 
reports, and other books of authority, 
up to the present time. To which is 
added, the mode and expense of 
proceeding for the purpose of obtain- 
ing acts of parliament for the inclosing 
of lands. Third edition, corrected. 
By the author of the Laws of landlord 
and tenant. Law of wills, Laws of 
masters and servants. [James Barry 
Bird.] 

London: 181 7. Octavo. Pp. iv. 108. 3.* 

LAWS (the) respecting landlords, 
tenants, and lodgers, laid down in a 
plain, easy, and familiar manner ; and 
free from the technical terms of the 
law. With many practical directions 
concerning leases, assignments, sur- 
renders, agreements, covenants, repairs, 
waste, &:c. &c. Demand and payment 
of rent, distress, and ejectment, as 
collected from the several reports and 
other books of authority up to the 
commencement of the present Easter 
term, 1794. Containing also distinct 
treatises on the various kinds of estates, 
particularly estates for life, for years, 
and copyhold estates. Interspersed 
with notes and references for the use 
of the profession. With an appendix of 
precedents, comprising a great variety 
of the most approved forms of leases, 
assignments, surrenders, covenants, 
notices to quit, receipts for rent, and 
precedents in distress. To which are 
also added cautions and directions 
relative to the hiring and letting of 
houses and apartments ; particularly 
in the metropolis of London. [By 
James Barry Bird.] 

London: MDCCXClv. Octavo. Pp. 4. b. 
t. 118. 3.* 



1329 



LAW — LAY 



1330 



LAWS (the) respecting parish matters : 
containing the several duties of church- 
wardens, overseers, constables, &c. 
With an appendix. By the author of 
the Laws of landlord and tenant. 
Qames Barry Bird.] 
London: 1795. Octavo. [JV., Brii. Mus.] 

LAWS (the) respecting travellers and 
travelling; comprising all the cases 
and statutes relative to that subject : 
including the using of hired horses, 
robbery, accidents, obstructions, &c. 
upon the road. And land and water 
carriage in general : and also, the law 
relating to innkeepers, as far as re- 
spects the relation subsisting between 
them and their guests, &c. &c. The 
whole collected from the best and 
latest authorities. Third edition, with 
additions. By the author of the Laws 
of landlord and tenant, &c. Qames 
Barry Bird.] 
London: 1819. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 72. 4.* 

LAWYER (the) of Lincolnes-inne 
[William Prynne] reformed : or, an 
apology for the army. Occasioned by 
ix queries, upon the printed charge of 
the army, against the xi members, and 
the papers thereto annexed ; submitted 
to the publique consideration of all 
lovers of justice, truth, parliaments, 
army and their native countrey. By 
the author of The case of the king- 
dome, &c. [Marchamont Nedham.] 
Printed intheyeare, 1647. Quarto.* [Bod/.] 

LAWYER (the) outlaw'd ; or a brief 
answer to Mr. Hunts Defence of the 
charter. With some useful remarks 
on the Commons proceedings in the 
last Parliament at Westminster. In 
a letter to a friend. [By Sir Roger 

L'ESTRANGE.] 

Printed by N. T. for the author, 

MDCLXXXiii. Quarto.* 

LAWYER'S advice to his son. [By 

HiLDESLEY.] 

London: 1685. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bib- 
Hog. Man., p. 1323.] 

LAWYER'S (the) fortunes : or, love in 
a hollow tree. A comedy. [By 
William Grimston, Viscount Grim- 
ston.] The second edition. 
London : N. D. Quarto. Pp. 4. b. t. 
68.* [Dyce Cat., i. 357.] 

LAWYERS (the) investigated. In a 
series of letters, addressed to the Right 

Honourable E D , Sir S. S. 

S he, Sir W M d, &c. By 

W. G. [William Gardner] of Rich- 



mond : and the lawyers letters in 
reply, with other needful vouchers. 
Brentford: 1 77 1. Octavo. Pp. viii. 92.* 
[Bodl.\ 
LAWYERS (the) light : or, a due direc- 
tion for the study of the law ; for 
Methode. Choyce of bookes moderne. 
Selection of authours of more antiquitie. 
Application of either. Accommoda- . 
tion of diuers other vsefuU requisits. 
All tending to the speedy and more 
easie attayning of the knowledge of 
the common law of this kingdome. 
With necessary cautions against cer- 
taine abuses or ouersights, as well in 
the practitioner as student. Written 
by the reverend and learned profes- 
sor thereof, I. D. [Sir John Dode- • 
RIDGE, or Dodderidge, or Dod- 
dridge.] To which is annexed for 
the afifinitie of the subiect, another 
treatise [by Francis, Lord Bacon], 
called The vse of the law. 
London, 1629. Quarto. Pp. 10, b. t. 
119.* 

The Vse of the law has a separate title and 
pagination [pp. 6. b. t. 93]. 

LAWYERUS bootatus & spurratus : 
or, the long vacation. A poem. By 
a student of Lincolns-Inn. [Richard 
Ames.] 

London : 1691. Quarto.* 
LAY baptism invalid : or, an essay to 
prove that such baptism is null and 
void ; especially to those who knew 
that 'twas administer'd to them, in 
opposition to the divine right of the 
apostoHcal succession. By a lay 
hand. [Roger Lawrence.] 
London : 1708. Octavo. Pp. xxx. 85.* 
[Lathburys Nonjurors.] 

LAY-christian's (the) obligation to read 
the Holy Scriptures. [By Nicholas 
Stratford, D.D,] 
London, mdclxxxvii. Quarto.* 

LAY - monastery (the), consisting of 
essays, discourse, &c. pubhsh'd singly 
under the title of the Lay-monk. 
Being the sequel of the Spectators. 
Second edition. [By Sir Richard 
Blackmore and John HuGHES.] 
London, M.DCC.XIV. Duodecimo.* [Lown- 
des, Bibliog. Man., p. 1326.] 
Originally published, Monday, Wednesday, 
and Friday, in single papers in 40 numbers, 
No. 1, 16 Nov. 1713, No. 40, 15 Feb. 
1 7 14. All the Friday's papers are by 
Hughes. 

LAY (the) of the Beanmhor. A song of 
the Sudreyar. [By Alexander NiCOL- 



I33I 



LAY 



LAY 



1332 



SON, Sheriff-Substitute of Kirkcud- 
bright.] 

Dunedin. MDCCCLXVii, Octavo. Pp. 
32.* Presentation copy from the author. 

LAY (the) of the last minstrel travesty. 
[By O. Neville.] 

181 1. Octavo. [Bto£. Did., 1816. Mon. 
Rev., Ixiv. 315.] 

'LAY (the) of the poor fiddler, a parody 
on the Lay of the last minstrel, with 
notes and illustrations. By an ad- 
mirer of Walter Scott. [John ROBY, 
banker in Rochdale.] 
London 1814. Duodecimo.* \N. and 
Q., 25 Sep. 1858, p. 257.] 

LAY (the) of the Reedvv^ater minstrel, 

• illustrated with notes historical and 

explanatory, addressed to Matthew 

Forster, of Broomyholme, Esq. by a 

son of Reed. [ Roxby.] 

Newcastle: 1809. Quarto. Pp. 43." [^Bodl.'] 

LAY (the) of the Scottish fiddle. A 
poem. In five cantos. Supposed to 

be written by W S , Esq. 

[By J. K. Paulding.] First American, 
from the fourth Edinburgh edition. 
London : 1 814. Octavo. Pp. xvi. 222.* 

LAY (the) of the Turings : a sketch of 
the family history, feebly conceived 
and imperfectly executed : now dedi- 
cated to the Chief with the sincerest 
respect and affection, by H. M'K. 
[Henry M'Kenzie, vicar of St. Martin- 
in-the-Fields.] 

N, p. N. D. Quarto. Pp. 76.* [Martin's 

CaL] 

The notes to the Lay are by R. F. T. 

[Robert Fraser Turing.] 

LAYMAN'S (a) faith : being a review 
of the principal evidences of the truth 
of the Christian religion, interspersed 
with several curious observations. By 
a free-thinker and a Christian. [John 
Mawer, M.A.] 

Newcastle upon Tyne, 1732. Octavo, Pp. 
xviii. 64. \_Davies' Mem. of the York press, 
p. 182.] 

LAYMAN'S (a) faith, doctrines and 
liturgy. By a layman. [Thomas 
Crowther Brown.] 

London : 1866. Octavo. o,\ sh. [Smith'' s 
Cat. of Friends' hooks, i. 327.] 

LAYMAN'S (the) letter to [Hoadly] the 
Bishop of Bangor : or, an examination 
of His Lordship's Preservative against 
the non-jurors ; of the Vindication of 
the realm and Church of England ; 
of the Non-jurors seperation {sic) from 



publick assemblies, examin'd, by Dr. 
Bennet ; and of all other late dis- 
courses, occasion'd by the charge of 
perjury, rebellion, and schism, im- 
puted to the body of the people. [By 
John Shute Barrington.] 

London, M Dcc XVI. Quarto. Pp.44.* 

LAYMAN'S (a) letters to the author of 
the "Trial of the witnesses." [By 
Augustus William and Julius Charles 
Hare.] 

1824. [Preface to ^'Guesses at truth."] 
The fourth letter is by JuHus. 

LAYMAN'S (a) letters to the Rev. 
William Cunningham, of Trinity Col- 
lege parish, in reference to his Letter 
to the Dean of Faculty. [By Alexander 
Peterkin.] 

Edinburgh, 1839. Octavo. [New Coll. 
Cat.] 

LAYMAN S (the) opinion, sent in a 
private letter to a considerable divine 
of the Church of England. [By 
William Darell, or Darrell.] 

Printed in the year 1687. Quarto. Pp. 
8.* [Jones' Feck, p. 77.] Signed W. D. 

LAYMAN'S (the) sermon upon the late 
storm, held forth at an honest coffee- 
house conventicle ; not so much a jest 
as 'tis thought to be. [By Daniel 
Defoe.] 

1704. Quarto. [Wilson, Life of Defoe, $g.] 

LAYMAN'S (a) thoughts about union ; 
expressed in a letter to the Rev. James 
Begg, D.D. [By Walter Brown.] 

Glasgow : N. D. Octavo.* 

LAYS and ballads from English his- 
tory etc. By S. M. [Menella Bute 
Smedley.] 

London, N. D. Duodecimo. Pp. vi. 184.* 

LAYS from the Cimbric lyre; with vari- 
ous verses. By Goronva Camlan. 
[Rowland Williams, D.D.] 

London: 1846. Octavo.* [B. M. Picker- 
ing's Cat.] 

LAYS of early years, &c. [By Jane 
Bragg.] 

London: 1839. Duodecimo. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 104.] 

LAYS of past days. By the author of 
"Provence and the Rhone." [John 
Hughes, A.M.] 

London: 1850. Octavo.* The dedica- 
tion to Miss Mitford is signed J. H. 



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LAYS of Poland. By the author of " The 
Sea-wolf." [John Brent.] 
London : 1836. Duodecimo. Pp. 48.* 

LAYS of the Church, and other verses : 
intended chiefly for young persons. 
By the author of " Kind words " and 
other poems, etc. [Frederick George 
Lee.] 

London : MDCCCLi. Duodecimo.* [Bodl.] 
Intimation regarding the verses signed 
F. G. L. 

LAYS of the Minnesingers or German 
Troubadours of the twelfth and thir- 
teenth centuries : illustrated by speci- 
mens of the cotemporary lyric poetry of 
Provence and other parts of Europe : 
with historical and critical notices, and 
engravings from the MS. of the Min- 
nesingers in the King's Library at 
Paris, and from other sources. [By 
Edgar Taylor and Sarah Austin.] 
London: 1825. Octavo. Pp. vi. 326.* 
[N. and Q., Sep. 1855, p. 207.] 
The "Advertisement" begins thus :— 
Though this little work is sent into the world 
anonymously, it may be proper to state that 
it is the joint production of two authors : 
one of whom (the writer of this notice) is 
answerable for the arrangement, and for 
what may be called the critical department 
of the book ; while he resigns the poetic de- 
partment, with few and trifling exceptions, 
to his associate, to whom the reader will 
correctly attribute whatever is most worthy 
of his perusal. 

LAYS on land ; by Ismael Fitzadam, 

formerly able seaman on board the 

Frigate, and author of "The harp of 
the desert, containing the battle of Al- 
giers," &c. [John Macken .] 
London : mdcccxxi. Octavo. Pp. viii. 
167.* \_Gent. Mag., xciii. ii. 186.] 

LAZARUS redivivus : or, a discovery of 
the trials and triumphs that accom- 
pany the work of God in and about his 
people. With an essay, tending to 
clear up those mistakes men have 
about it. Laid open in several sermons. 
[By Nicolas Blaikie.] 
London, 1671. Octavo. Pp. 6. b. t. 256.* 
[Z>. Laing\ Epistle to the reader signed 
N. B. 

LE Forester, a novel. By the author of 
Arthur Fitz-Albini. [Sir Samuel Eger- 
ton Brydges.] In three volumes. 

London: 1802, Duodecimo.* 

LEADENHENDRIE, or the chase of 
Fearn. [By Rev. David Harris.] 

Edinburgh : MDCCCXLVii. Octavo.* \A. 
Jervise. ] 



LEADERS of men. A book of bio- 
graphies specially written for youth. 
By H. A. Page, author of " Golden 
hves ; " " Fables for old and young ; " 
" Noble workers ; " etc. etc. [Alex- 
ander H. Japp.] 
London 1880. Octavo. Pp. 3. b. t. 398.* 

LEADERS (the) of public opinion in 
Ireland. [By William Edward Hart- 
pole Lecky, M.A.] 
London: 1 861. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 308." 

LEAF (a) omitted out of the Record 
report ; or some remarks upon the 
present state of the records ; contained 
in a letter addressed to a member of 
Parliament. [By John BRUCE, F.S.A.] 
London : 1837. Octavo.* 

LEARNED (a) and exceeding well com- 
piled vindication of liberty of religion. 
Written by Junius Brutus [Johannes 
Crellius] in Latine, and translated 
into Enghsh by N. Y. who desires, as 
much as in him is, to do good unto all 
men, &c. 
[London :] 1646. Duodecimo. [W.I 

LEARNED (a) and necessary argument 
to prove that each subject hath a pro- 
priety in his goods. Shewing also the 
extent of the kings prerogative in im- 
positions upon the goods of merchants 
exported and imported, out of and 
into this kingdome. Together with a 
remonstrance presented to the kings 
most excellent majesty, by the honour- 
able House of Commons, in the parlia- 
ment holden Anno Dom. 1610. Annoq ; 
Regis Jacobi, 7. By a late judge of 
this kingdome. [Sir Henry Yelver- 
TON, Bart.] 

London, 1641. Quarto. Pp. 2. b. t. 66.* 
[See Hargrave's State tryals, vol. xi. p. 29, 

52-] 

The work has also been ascribed to William 

Hakewill of Lincoln's Inn. 

LEARNED (a) comment upon Dr. 
Hare's excellent sermon preach'd before 
the D. of Marlborough, on the sur- 
render of Bouchain. By an enemy to 
peace. [Jonathan Swift.] 
London, 171 1. Octavo.* 

LEARNED (a) dissertation upon old 
women, male and female, spiritual and 
temporal, in all ages. [By Thomas 
Gordon.] 
N. p. 1763. Duodecimo. 

LEARNED (the) maid ; or whether a 
maid may be a scholar : a logick 
exercise written in Latine by that in- 



1335 



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comparable virgin Anna Maria k 
Schurman of Utrecht. [Translated by 
Clement Barksdale.] 

London: 1659. Octavo. [IV., Bliss' Cai.] 
The Dedication is signed C. B, 

LEARNING (the) of the beasts. A 
fable. For the year 1795. [By William 
Jones, of Nayland.] 

N. p. N, D. Octavo.* [Bod/.] 

LEAVES from a journal. [By Patrick 
Robertson, Lord Robertson.] 

N. p. MDCccxLiv. Quarto. Pp, 34.* 
Preface signed P. R. Not printed for sale. 

LEAVES from life. By L. N. R. author 
of " The book and its story." [Mrs 
Ranyard.] 

London: M. dccc.lv. Sm. Quarto.* 

LEAVES from my journal during the 
summer of 1851. By a member of the 
late parliament. [Lord Robert Gros- 
VENOR, Baron Ebury.] With illustra- 
tions. 
London : 1852. Octavo-* 

LEAVES from Sherwood Forest. By 
January Searle. [George PHILLIPS.] 
London : 1850. Octavo. 

LEAVES from the backwoods. [By 
Mary Ann WALKER,] 

Montreal : 1861. Octavo. Pp. 174. 

LECTURES explanatory of the Diates- 
seron, or the life of our Lord and 
Saviour Jesus Christ, collected from 
the four Evangelists. [By John Dayid 
Macbride, D.C.L.] 

Oxford: 1824. Octavo. Pp. vi. 232.* 
[Bod/.] 

LECTURES on French history, from 
the restoration of the Bourbons to the 
fall of Louis Philippe. By J. S. 
[Joseph Sykes, A.m.] 

Brighton : 1863. Octavo. Pp. 95. b. t.* 
[Bod/.] 

LECTURES on miracles, selected from 
the New Testament. By the author of 
" Lectures on parables," &c. &c. 
[Mary Jane Mackenzie.] 

London: 1823. Octavo.* 

LECTURES on parables, selected from 
the New Testament. By the author of 
"Geraldine." [Mary Jane Mack- 
enzie.] The second edition. 

London: 1822. Octavo. Pp. xv. 319.* 

LECTURES on poetry, read in the 
schools of Natural Philosophy at 



Oxford, by Joseph Trapp, A.M. 
Fellow of Wadham College, and 
Reader of the Poetical Lectures lately 
founded in that University by Henry 
Birkhead, LL.D. sometime Fellow of 
All Souls College. Translated from 
the Latin, with additional notes [by 
William Bowyer and William Clarke 
of Buxted ; edited by Bowyer.] 

London : 1 742. Duodecimo. [ W. , 
Nicho/s, Lit. Anec, ii. 148.] 

LECTURES on polarized light, delivered 
before the Pharmaceutical Society of 
Great Britain ; and in the Medical 
School of the London Hospital. [By 
Jonathan Pereira, M.D,] Illustrated 
by above fifty woodcuts. 
London: 1843. Octavo.* 

LECTURES on prayer. By a country 
pastor, author of " Lectures on the 
parables," " Lectures on the Scripture 
revelations of a future state," &c. 
[Richard Whately, D.D.] 

London : i860. Duodecimo. Pp. viii. 
194.* 

LECTURES on the characters of our 
Lord's apostles, and especially their 
conduct at the time of his apprehension 
and trial. By a country pastor, author 
of " Lectures on the Scripture reve- 
lations respecting a future state." 
[Richard Whately, D.D.] 
London : MDCCCLi. Duodecimo.* 

LECTURES on the Church Catechism, 
delivered in Eton College Chapel. 
[By Rev. Dr Hawtrey, Provost of 
Eton.] 

Paris: 1845-7. Duodecimo, [W., Martin's 
Cat.] 

LECTURES on the history of the Turks 
in its relation to Christianity. By the 
author of Loss and gain. [John 
Henry Newman.] 

Dublin: 1854. Duodecimo. Pp. x. I. 287.* 
[Bvd/,] 

LECTURES on the mountains ; or the 
Highlands and Highlanders as they 
were and as they are. [By William 
Grant Stewart.] First series. 

London: i860. Duodecimo. Pp. xii. 
301.* Address signed W. G. S. 

LECTURES on the mountains ; or, the 
Highlands and Highlanders of Strath- 
spey and Badenoch as they were and 
as they are. [By William Grant 
Stewart.] Second series. 
London : i860. Duodecimo. Pp. xii. 
334-* 



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LECTURES on the Scripture revela- 
tions respecting good and evil angels. 
By a country pastor, author of "Lectures 
on the Scripture revelations respecting 
a future state." [Richard Whately, 
D.D.] 
London: 1851. Duodecimo. [IV.] 

LECTURES read at a mechanics' 
institute in the country. [By Charles 
Bathurst, M.A.] 

London : MDCCCLiv. Octavo. Pp. vii. i. 
392.* Preface signed C. B. 

LEES (the) of Blendon Hall. An 
autobiography. By the author of 
" AHce Wentworth," etc. etc. [Noell 
Radecliffe.] In three volumes. 

London : 1859. Octavo.* 

LEGACY (the) of an Etonian. Edited 
by Robert Nolands, sole executor. [By 
Robert William Essington.] 

Cambridge : M.DCCC.XLVi. Octavo.* [iV. 
aftd Q., i^July, 1857, p. 52.] 

LEGAL considerations on the Regency, 
as far as it regards Ireland. [By John 
Reeves.] 

1789. Octavo. Pp. 26. [Gent. Mag., 
Nov. 1829, p. 468. Mon. Rev., Ixxx. 274.] 

EGAL (the) judicature in Chancery 
stated. With remarks on a late book 
[by Philip Yorke, Earl -of Hardwicke, 
Lord Chancellor] intitled, A discourse 
of the judicial authority belonging to 
the Master of the Rolls in the High 
Court of Chancery. [By Samuel 
Burroughs.] 

London : M,DCC,xxvii. Octavo.* [Bishop 
Warburton's Works, i. 8.] 
In this reply to Lord Chancellor Hard- 
wicke, Burroughs was assisted by William 
(afterwards Bishop) Warburton. 

LEGAL lyrics : a metrical illustration 
of the Scotch form of process. [By 
George Outram.] 
1 85 1. Octavo. [W., Martinis Cat.] 

LEGAL provisions for the poor : or a 
treatise of the common and statute 
laws concerning the poor. [By Samuel 
Carter.] 

London: 1710. Duodecimo. [W., Lin- 
coln's Inn Cat.] 

LEGAL reform in Scotland proposed, in 
a letter to the Right Hon. Francis 
Tefifrey, Lord Advocate of Scotland. 
[By David Dakers Black.] 

Edinburgh: M.DCC.XXXI. Octavo. Pp. 
I5-* [^' Jervise.] 



Signed V. S. N., the initial letters of 
Virtus sola nobilitas ; the notarial docquet 
of D. D. B. 

LEGALITY (the) of the court held 
by his Majesties ecclesiastical com- 
missioners, defended. Their proceed- 
ings no argument against the taking 
off penal laws & tests. [By Henry 
Care.] 

London, MDCLXXXViii. Quarto.* 

LEGALITY (the) of the present academ- 
ical system of the University of Oxford 
asserted against the new calumnies of 
the Edinburgh Review. By a member 
of Convocation. [Vaughan Thomas, 
vicar of Yarnton.] 

Oxford, 1 83 1. Octavo.* 

LEGEND (the) of Captaine lones : re- 
lating his adventure to sea : his first 
landing, and strange combate with a 
bear. His furious battell with his sixe 
and thirty men against the army of 
eleven kings, with their overthrow and 
deaths. H is relieving of Kemper castle. 
His strange and admirable sea-fight 
with sixe huge gallies of Spain, and 
nine thousand souldiers. His taking 
prisoner, and hard usage. Lastly, his 
setting at liberty by the king's com- 
mand, and return for England, [By 
David Lloyd, D.D., dean of Bangor.] 

London, 1648. Quarto. Pp. I. b. t. 44.* 
[Bodl.] 

In the Athen. Oxon. vol. ii. col. 331, 2d. 
ed. , the above work is mentioned as having 
been printed in 1656, in 8vo., with commen- 
datory verses by other writers. These 
verses are not in this edition, which Wood 
does not seem to have seen. 

LEGEND (the) of Genevieve, with other 
tales and poems. By Delta. [David 
Macbeth MoiR.] 



Edinburgh and London. 
Octavo. * 



MDCCCXXV. 



LEGEND (the) of Jubal and other 
poems. By George EHot. [Marian 
Evans.] 



Edinburgh and London. 
Octavo. Pp. 242.* 



MDCCCLXXIV. 



LEGEND (the) of Mary, Queen of Scots, 
and other ancient poems ; now first 
published from MS.S. of the sixteenth 
centvry. With an introduction, notes, 
and an appendix [by John Fry]. 

London : mdcccxj. Octavo. Pp. xix. 159. 
xviii.* [Dyce Cat., ii. 60.] Introduction 
signed J. F. 



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LEGEND (a) of Reading Abbey. [By 
the author of ' The camp of refuge,' 
[Charles Macfarlane.] 
London: 1845. Duodecimo.* 

LEGEND (the) of St. Cuthbert. With 
the antiquities of the church of Durham. 
By B. R. Esq. [Robert Hegge.] 

London, 1663. Octavo. Pp. 6. b. t. 93.* 

[Bodl.] 

An edition was published at Sunderland in 

1816, with an account of the author, by 

John Brough Taylor. 

LEGEND (the) of the velvet cushion, in 
a series of letters to my brother Jon- 
athan, who lives in the country. By 
Jeremiah Ringletub. Qohn Styles, 
D.D.] 

London : 1815. Octavo.* 

LEGENDS Catholicae, a lytle boke of 
seyntlie gestes. [Edited by William 
Barclay David Donald Turnbull.] 

Imprinted at Edinburgh in the year of the 
Incarnation. 1840. Duodecimo. Pp. 
xviii. 257. 

Forty copies printed. In a copy of this 
book which appeared in the sale catalogue 
of Mr. Home's Library, May 1854, the 
following note was written on the fly-leaf : — 
*' Printed by me, previous to my public 
profession of Catholicism, with a view to 
ridicule the absurd inconsistencies of Pusey- 
ism. " — W. B. D. D. Turnbull. The name 
was however signed in Mr. Turnbull 's 
peculiar hand, and the cataloguer being pro- 
bably unable to read it made to be inserted 
in the catalogue " W. Maskell." The vol- 
ume was consequently withdrawn from the 
sale, but was sold about two years after- 
wards in another sale. 

LEGENDS (the) and commemorative 
celebrations of St. Kentigern, his 
friends, and disciples. Translated 
from the Aberdeen Breviary and the 
Arbuthnott Missal. With an illustra- 
tive appendix. [By William STEVEN- 
SON, D.D.] 

Edinburgh : printed for private circulation. 
M.DCCC.LXXII. Quarto. Pp. viii. 168. 

LEGENDS from fairy land : narrating 
the history of Prince Glee and Princess 
Trill, the cruel persecutions and con- 
dign punishment of Aunt Spite, the 
adventures of the great Tuflongbo, and 
the story of the Blackcap in the giant's 
well. By Holme Lee, author of 
" Kathie Brande," " The Wortlebank 
diary," etc. [Harriet Parr.] With 
eight illustrations by H. Sanderson. 

London : M.DCCCLX. Octavo. Pp. vi. 
239.* 



LEGENDS of Connaught, Irish stories, 
&c. &c. By the author of "Connaught 
in 1798." [Matthew Archdeacon.] 

Dublin : MDCCCXxxix. Octavo. Pp. xv. 
406.* [Gent.' Mag., /an. 1854, p. 104.] 

LEGENDS of London. [By Richard 
Thomson.] In three volumes. 
London: 1832. Octavo. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man.] 

LEGENDS of Mount Leinster : Three 
months in Kildare-Place ; Bantry and 
Duffrey traditions ; The library in Pat- 
rick-St. By Harry Whitney, Philo- 
math. [Patrick Kennedy.] 
Dublin : 1855. Octavo. Pp. ii. 283.* 

Tales and sketches. By Harry 

Whitney. [Patrick Kennedy.] 
London : [1856.] Octavo. 

LEGENDS of the library at Lilies, by 
the Lord and Lady there. [By George 
Grenvile, Lord Nugent.] In two vol- 
umes. 

London: 1832. Duodecimo.* Address to 
the reader signed G. 

LEGENDS of the North. The guid- 
man o' Inglesmill, and The fairy bride. 
With glossary and introductions, his- 
torical and legendary. [By Patrick 
BUCHAN.] 

Edinburgh: 1873. Quarto. Pp.88.* [A. 
Jervise.] 

LEGION'S humble address to the Lords. 

[By Daniel Defoe.] 

1704. Folio. Single leaf. \Lee^s Defoe, 

55-] 
LEGION'S memorial to the Commons. 

[By Daniel Defoe.] 

1 701, Quarto. 2 leaves. [Lee^s Defoe, 2.2.] 

LEGION'S new paper : being a second 
memorial to the gentlemen of a late 
House of Commons, with Legion's 
humble address to his majesty. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 
London printed, and Edinburgh re-printed, 

1702. Quarto. Pp. 20.* [Lee^s Defoe, 
27.] 

LEISURE (the) hour improved; or 
moral miscellanies, in prose and verse, 
original and selected. [By Robert 
Barnard.] 

Ironbridge: 1809. Octavo. 12 sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, i. 193.] 

LEISURE hours in town By the author 
of The recreations of a country parson. 
[Andrew Kennedy Hutchison Boyd, 
D.D.] 
London 1862. Octavo. Pp. vi. 382.* 



I34I 



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LEISURE hours : or entertaining dia- 
logues, between persons eminent for 
virtue and magnanimity. The charac- 
ters drawn from ancient and modern 
history, designed as lessons of morality 
for youth. By Priscilla **** [Priscilla 
Wakefield.] Two volumes. 
London : 1794. Octodecimo. {Smith's 
Cat. of Friends'' books, ii. 848.] 
Published in 1796 with the authoress's name. 

LEMMATA Proverbialia. [Compiled 
by William Stirling, M.P.J 
Londini : 1851. Quarto. Title; 12 leaves; 
printed in red, on one side only. Only ten 
copies printed, one on vellum, and nine on 
paper. [ W^. ] 

This is a collection of one hundred and 
forty four Proverbs in different languages, 
viz. Latin, English, French, Spanish, 
German, &c. 

LENDING a hand; or, help for the 
working classes : chapters on some 
vexed questions of the day. [By C. 
BiCKERSTETH.] 
London : 1866. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.'\ 

LENT lilies. A tale by the author of 
"Mrs. Maitland," "Joe Baker," &c. 
[Gertrude Parsons, nee Hext.] 
London : N. D. Duodecimo. Pp. 58. 
[Boase and Courtney, Bib. Corn. , ii. 426. ] 

LENTIAD (the), or Peter the Pope, 
and his pioneers the Puseymen 
pommelled and pounded with a 
Hudibrastic cudgel, 

A tale in rhymes 

For Lenten times, 

By a beefeater, domestic chaplain to 

Fill Potts. [Rev. John Allan, 

minister of Union Church, Aberdeen.] 

London : 1853. Duodecimo. Pp. 264.* 
An enlarged edition, with the author's 
name as editor, was published in 1863. 

LEOLINE and Sydanis, an heroic 
romance of the adventures of amourous 
princes : together with sundry affec- 
tionate addresses to his mistresse 
under the name of Cynthia. By Sir F. 
K. [Francis KlNASTON.] 
London : 1642. Quarto. [Lowndes, Bibliog. 
Man.\ 

LEONARD Harlowe ; or, the game 
of life. By "Waters." [WiUiam 
Russell.] 
London : 1862. Octavo. [Adv. Lib.\ 

LEONARD, the lion-heart. By the 
author of "The heir of Redclyffe," 
" The railroad children," &c. [Char- 
lotte Mary YONGE.] 
London : 1856. Duodecimo. Pp. 54.* 



L 6 O N I E Vermont. A story of 
the present time. By the author 
of " Mildred Vernon." [Hamilton 
Murray.] In three volumes. 
London : 1849. Duodecimo.* 

LEONORA: a love story. [By Mrs 
NiSBET.] In three volumes. 
London : 1848. Duodecimo.* 

LEONORA ; an elegy on the death of a 
young lady [By John NOTT, M.D.] 
1775. Quarto. [Gent. Mag., xcv. ii. 566. 
Mon. Rev., Hi, 273.] 

LEOPOLD, or the bastard. [By Henry 
Whitfield.] In two volumes. 
London : 1804. Duodecimo. 

L E S C A R, the universalist. By the 
author of '-Artiste," "Bright morning," 
etc. [Maria M. Grant.] In three 
volumes. 
London: 1874. Octavo.* 

LESSONS of middle age With some 
account of various cities and men By 
the author of ' The recreations of a 
country parson.' [Andrew Kennedy 
Hutchison BoYD, D.D.] 
London 1868. Octavo. Pp. vi. 384.* 

LESSONS on the truth of Christianity : 
being an appendix to the fourth book 
of Lessons. [By Richard Whately, 
D.D., archbishop of Dublin.] 
Dublin: 1850. Duodecimo. [W., Brit. 
Mus.'] 

LESSONS to a young prince, by an old 
statesman, on the present disposition 
in Europe to a general revolution. 
[By David WILLIAMS.] The seventh 
edition. To which is added, a lesson 
on the mode of studying and profiting 
by Reflections on the French revolu- 
tion, by Edmund Burke. 
London: M.DCC.xci. Octavo. Pp. iv. 2. 
182.* 

LESSONS worth learning. For boys. 
By Old Humphrey. [George MoG- 
ridge.] 

London : N. D. [1851.] Duodecimo. Pp. 
108.* 

L'ESTRANGE no Papist nor jesuite. 
Discussed in a short discourse between 
Philo-L'Estrange and Pragmaticus. 
[By Roger L'Estrange.] 
London : 1681. Quarto.* 

LET well alone : or removal of blemishes 
from Church and State. By Alazon. 
[Richard William Barnes.] 
London : i860. Octavo. Pp. 197. [Boase 
and Courtney, Bib. Corn., i. 14.] 



1343 



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1344 



LETTER (a) about a motion in Convoca- 
tion, to the Reverend Dr. Thomas 
Brett, LL.D. rector of Betteshanger in 
Kent. [By White Kennett, D.D.] 

London. N. D. [1712.] Octavo.* \^New- 
toft's Life of Kennett, p. 208.] 

LETTER (a) address'd to every honest 
man in Britain ; and most respectfully 
submitted to the serious and patriotal 
perusal of the ministry. Demonstrat- 
ing, that not only the honour, the 
interest, but even the preservation of 
Great Britain, absolutely calls for a 
speedy and vigorous war with Spain, 
if Britain cannot, by amicable means, 
and without any farther delay, obtain 
ample satisfaction for the damages she 
has already received from the Spaniards, 
and full security for her trade for the 
future. To which is added, a post- 
script, relating to the present precari- 
ous situation of the affairs of France, 
and consequently the moral improba- 
bility of her daring to declare openly 
in favour of the Spaniards. The whole 
interspersed with proper remarks on a 
pamphlet lately published for the 
service of the plunderers of the subjects 

of Great Britain. By Mr. F r n. 

[C. Ferguson.] 

London: 1738. Octavo. Pp. vii. 50.* 
Letter signed C. F n. 

LETTER (a) addressed to Joseph John 
Gurney, on the subject of his publica- 
tion, entitled, " Observations on the 
peculiarities of the Society of Friends, 
&c., &c." By a true Quaker. No. i. 
[By WilUam Singleton.] 

Nottingham: 1824. Octavo. i| sh. [Smith's 
Cat. of Friends' books, ii, 577.] 

LETTER (a) addressed to Lord Ebring- 
ton, relating to the stag-hunting 
establishment of the county of Devon. 
[By Lord Graves.] 

Exeter, 18 14. Quarto. [Davidson, Bib. 
Devon., p. 8.] 

LETTER, addressed to the dean and 
chapter of Norwich. By Ebenezer 
Tom-Tit. [Charles Smith, minor 
canon of Norwich.] 
Norwich. 1824. Octavo.* [Bodl.} 

LETTER (a) addressed to the delegates 
from the several congregations of 
Protestant dissenters who met at 
Devizes on September 14, 1789. [By 
George Isaac HUNTINGFORD, D.D., 
Bishop of Hereford. 

Salisbury: 1789. Octavo. Pp. 27. b. t.* 
[Bodl.\ 



LETTER (a) addressed to the Earl of 
Winchelsea and Nottingham on the 
Catholic question. [By D. MONER.] 

London : 1829. Octavo. Pp. 15.* 
[Bodl.] 

LETTER (a) addressed to the Rev. R. 
W. Jelf, D.D. canon of Christ Church, 
in explanation of No. 90, in the series 
called the Tracts for the times. By the 
author. [John Henry Newman.] 

Oxford, MDCCCXLi. Octavo. Pp. 30. 3.* 
Letter signed J. H. N. 

LETTER (a) addressed to two great 
men [William Pitt and the Duke of 
Newcastle] on the prospect of peace ; 
and on the terms necessary to be in- 
sisted upon in the negociation. [By 
John Douglas, D.D.] 

London : M DCC LX. Octavo. Pp. 56. * 
This pamphlet excited great attention, and 
was generally attributed to William Pul- 
teney. Earl of Bath, and is so attributed in 
Lord Stanhope's History of England ; 
but according to Chalmers' Biographical 
Dictionary, it was really written by John 
Douglas, D. D. , bishop of Salisbury. 

LETTER (the) bag of the Great Western; 
or, life in a steamer. By the author of 
" The sayings and doings of Samuel 
Slick." [T. C. Haliburton.] 
London : 1840. Duodecimo.* 

LETTER (a) by a delegate to the 
General Assembly to Dr. M. on the 
subject of the Earl of Aberdeen's bill 
for removing doubts as to the powers 
of the Church courts to adjudicate 
exclusively on the qualification and 
fitness of presentees to the particular 
parishes to which they are named by 
patrons. With an appeal to members 
of Assembly on the subject of the 
Moderatorship. By C. G. [Rev. 
Charles Gibbon, minister at Lonmay.] 

Aberdeen: M.DCCC.XL. Octavo. Pp. 16. 
Letter signed C. G. 

LETTER (a), commercial and political, 
addressed to the Rt. Honble. William 
Pitt : in which the real interests of 
Britain, in the present crisis, are con- 
sidered, and some observations are 
offered on the general state of Europe. 
The second edition, corrected and 
enlarged. By Jasper Wilson, Esq. 
Qames Currie, M.D.] 
London : MUCCXCIII. Octavo. Pp. I. b. t. 
72.* 

LETTER (a) concerning enthusiasm, to 



1345 



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1346 



my Lord ***** [By Robert 
Hunter, governor of Jamaica.] 

London, m.dcc.viii. Octavo. Pp. 84.* 
[Nichols, Lit. Anec, i. 339 ; vi. 89.] 
Ascribed also to Swift, and to the Earl of 
Shaftesbury. 

LETTER (a) concerning libels, warrants, 
and the seizure of papers, with a view 
to some late proceedings and the 
defence of them by the majority. [By 
John Almon.] Second edition. 

London: 1764. Octavo. \}V., Watt, Bib. 
Brit.] 

LETTER (a) concerning the present 
state of physick, and the regulation of 
the practice of it in this kingdom. 
Written to a doctor here in London. 
[By Christopher Merrett, M.D.] 

London: 1665. Quarto. Pp. 65. [W.] 
Signed T. M. 

LETTER (a) concerning the remarks 
upon the considerations of trade, by 
[Defoe] the author of the 4th Essay, 
at removing national prejudices. [By 
William Black, advocate.] 
N. p. N. D. Quarto. Pp. 4.* 

LETTER (a) concerning the true state 
of the question between the non-jurant 
and jurant-ministers of the Church of 
Scotland. [By James HOG.] 

[No title-page. Edinburgh, 17 18.] Octavo. 
Pp. 22.* {Adv. Lib.] 

LETTER (a) concerning the use and 
method of studying history. By the 
author of Letters concerning mind. 
[John Petvin.] 

London: M.DCC.LIII. Octavo.* 

LETTER (a) concerning toleration, 
humbly submitted &c. [By John 
Locke, translated by Popple.] 

London, 1689. Quarto. Pp. 61.* 

LETTER (a), containing an account of 
some antiquities between Windsor and 
Oxford ; with a list of the several 
pictures in the School-gallery adjoyning 
to the Bodlejan Library. [Edited by 
Thomas Hearne.] 

N. p. MDCCXxv. Octavo. Pp. 48.* 
[Upcott, i. 584.] 

LETTER (a) containing some loose 
hints on the means and the expediency 
of providing an establishment for the 
Roman Catholic religion in Ireland. 
[By Theobald M'Kenna.] 

Dublin: 1801. Octavo. Pp. 32. b. t,* 
[Bodl.] 



LETTER (a), containing some reflec- 
tions on his Majesties Declaration for 
liberty of conscience. Dated the 
fourth of April, 1687. [By Gilbert 
Burnet, D.D.] 

No separate title-page. Quarto. Pp. 8.* 
[Bodl.-\ 

Ascribed to Daniel Defoe. [Lee's Defoe, i.] 

LETTER (a) containing some remarks 
on the two papers, writ by his late 
Majesty King Charles the Second ; 
concerning religion. [By Gilbert 
Burnet, D.D., Bishop of Sarum.] 
No separate title-page, and N. D. Quarto. 
Pp. 8.* [Bodl.] 

LETTER (a) from a blacksmith to the 
ministers and elders of the Church of 
Scotland, in which the manner of 
public worship there is pointed out ; 
its inconveniences and defects con- 
sidered, and methods for removing 
them humbly proposed. A new edition : 
prefaced by a brief account of some 
late publications on the leading points 
at issue between protestant dissenters 
and the Church of England. By the 
editor. [By Dr. Witherspoon.J 
London : 1 791. Octavo. Pp. 68. [Mon. 
Rev., vi. 475.] 

Ascribed to Hume. [Queen's Coll. 

Cat., p. 838.] 

LETTER (a) from a by-stander to a 
member of Parliament : wherein is 
examined what necessity there is for 
the maintenance of a large regular 
land-force in this island ; what pro- 
portions the revenues of the crown 
have born to those of the people, at 
different times from the Restoration to 
his present Majesty's accession ; and 
whether the weight of power in the 
regal or popular scale now prepon- 
derates. [By Corbyn MoRRlS.] 
London: mdccxli. Octavo.* [APCull. 
Lit. Pol. Econ., p. 328.] 

LETTER (a) from a city-minister to a 
member of the high and honourable 
court of Parliament, concerning present 
affairs. Being a vindication of the 
Church of England-clergy, for their 
owning and praying for K. William 
& Q. Mary. [By Daniel Whitby.] 
London, mdclxxxix. Quarto. Pp. 19.* 

LETTER (a) from a clergyman, giving 
his reasons for refusing to administer 
baptism in private, by the public 
form ; as desired by a gentleman of 

his parish. [By Rev. Parfect.] 

London : MDCCLXiii. Octavo. Pp. i. b. t. 
56.* 



1347 



LET — LET 



1348 



I 



LETTER (a) from a country clergyman 
to his brother in the neighbourhood, 
touching some reproaches cast upon 
the bishops. [By William Wake, 
D.D.] 
London, 1702. Quarto, Pp. 8.* 

LETTER (a) from a country divine to 
his friend in London, concerning the 
education of the dissenters in their 
private academies ; in several parts of 
this nation. Humbly offer'd to the 
consideration of the grand committee 
of parliament for religion, now sitting. 
[By Samuel Wesley.] 
London : M DCC III. Quarto.* 

LETTER (a) from a country gentleman, 
to a member of Parliament, on the 
present state of public affairs : in 
which the object of the contending 
parties, and the following characters 
are particularly considered ; the dukes 
of Norfolk, Portland, and Northumber- 
land ; the houses of Devonshire and 
Russel ; the Lords Thurlow, Camden, 
Loughborough, Kenyon, and North ; 
Mr. Pitt,— Mr. Fox,— Mr. Burke, — 
Mr. Sheridan ; Mrs Fitzherbert, and 
his royal highness the prince of Wales. 
[By William Combe.] The seventh 
edition, with additions. 

London : MDCCLXXXix. Octavo. Pp. 
79. b. t.* 

LETTER (a) from a country-gentleman, 
to his friend in the city : shewing the 
reasons which induce him to think 

that Mr. W r [Webster] is not the 

author of the answer to the Essay for 
peace, &c. [By Sir Francis Grant, 
Lord CuUen.] 
N. p. N. D. Quarto. Pp. 4.* 

LETTER (a) from a dissenter to the 
- author of the Craftsman. Occasioned 

by his paper of the 27 of Oct. last. 

[By Rev. Daniel Neal.] 

London: 1733. Octavo. Pp. 31. [Dar- 
ling, Cyclop. jBtbl.'\ 

LETTER (a) from a foreign minister in 
England, to Mopsieur Pettecum. 
Containing the true reasons of the late 
changes in the ministry, and the 
calling a new parliament : and there- 
fore fit to be perus'd by all the electors. 
Translated from the French original. 
[By Sir Robert Walpole.] 
London :i7io. Octavo. Pp. 15.* [Bodl.] 

LETTER (a) from a freeholder, to the 
rest of the freeholders of England, 
and all others, who have votes in 



the choice of parliament-men. [By 
Samuel Johnson, chaplain to William, 
Lord Russell.] 

No separate title-page. Quarto. Pp. 8,* 

LETTER (a) from a friend in the city 
to a member of parliament anent 
patronages, [By George Meldrum.] 

Edinburgh, 1703. Quarto,* 

LETTER (a) from a friend in the 
country, to his friend in London, [By 
William GiBSON, Quaker.] 

London, MDCCXVii. Octavo. Pp. 16.* 
[Boc/l.] 

LETTER (a) from a friend to Mr. John 
Mackmillan, wherein is demonstrate 
the contrariety of his principles, and 
practices, to the Scripture, our cove- 
nants, confession of faith, and practice 
of Christ, and the primitive Christians ; 
containing also remarks on his and Mr. 
John Mackniely's printed protesta- 
tion, declinature and appeal, compared 
with what they gave in to the 
Commission of the late General Assem- 
blie, upon the 29th. day of September 
1708. the one vastly differing from the 
other. [By Thomas LiNNlNG.] 
N. p. N. D. Quarto. Pp. 17. 
No separate title-page. The above has 
been ascribed to James Webster by Currie, 
in his Essay on separation, p. 28, but Web- 
ster wrote the preface only. 

LETTER (a) from a gentleman at 
Halifax, to his friend in Rhode-Island, 
containing remarks upon a pamphlet 
[by Stephen Hopkins] entitled, The 
rights of colonies examined. [By 
Martin Howard, Esq., afterwards 
Chief Justice of North Carolina.] 
Newport: M. DCC. LXV. Octavo, Pp.22.* 
[Bod I.] 

LETTE'R (a) from a gentleman in 
London, to his friend in Pensylvania ; 
with a satire ; containing some 
characteristical strokes upon the man- 
ners and principles of the Quakers. 
[By William Smith, Provost of the 
College of Philadelphia.] 

London: 1756. Octavo. i| sh. [Smith, 
Bib. A nti- Quaker., p. 406.] 

LETTER (a) from a gentleman in 
Scotland to his friend in England, 
against the sacramental test. [By 
Charles LESLIE,] Second edition, 
corrected. 

London: 1708. Quarto. Pp. 32. [W., 
Darling, Cyclop. Bibl.\ 



1349 



LET 



LET 



1350 



LETTER (a) from a gentleman in the 
city to a minister in the country. [By 
Rev. Robert Wylie, Hamilton.] 
N. p. N. D. [Edinburgh: 1703.] Quarto.* 
[Adv. Lib.\ 

LETTER (a) from a gentleman in the 
city to his friend in the country, con- 
cerning the threaten'd prosecution of 
the Rehearsal, put into the news-papers. 
[By Charles Leslie.] 

No separate title-page. Quarto. Pp. 4.* 
Letter dated January, the 18. 1708. 

LETTER (a) from a gentleman in the 
city, to his kinsman in the country, 
concerning the Quakers. [By Ben- 
jamin COOLE.] 

London: 1705. Quarto. 44 sh. [Smith'' s 

Cat. of Friends' books, i. 450.] Signed 

Eclea-Nobj-moni, — an anagram of the 
author's name. 

LETTER (a) from a gentleman in the 
English House of Commons, in vindica- 
tion of his conduct, with regard to the 
affairs of Ireland, addressed to [Thomas 
Burgh] a member of the Irish parlia- 
ment. [By Edmund BURKE.] 

London : MDCCLXXX. Octavo. Pp. 58.* 
[Bodl.-[ 

LETTER (a) from a gentleman in the 
North, to a minister, who has not in- 
timated the Act of Parliament, for the 
more effectual bringing to justice the 
murderers of Captain John Porteous. 
Occasioned by two pamphlets lately 
published ; the one entituled, A letter 
from a layman, &c. The other, 
Queries offered to the publick, &c. 
[By Alexander M'Laggan, minister 
at Little-Dunkeld.] 

Printed in the year, M.D.cc.xxxvii. 
Octavo. Pp. 24.* Author's name in the 
handwriting of Dr David Laing. 

LETTER from a gentleman in town to 
his friend in the country, regarding 
Keeley, the theatre, and other matters 
connected with the drama in Edin- 
burgh. [By W. H. Logan.] 

[Edinburgh : June 7. 1834.] Octavo.* 
Signed H. M. 

LETTER (a) from a gentleman to 
a member of Parliament ; concerning 
toleration. [By James Ramsay, of 
Eyemouth.] 

Edinburgh, 1703. Quarto. Pp. 13.* [Adv. 
Lib.\ 

LETTER (a) from a gentlewoman in 
in the country, to [Hoadly] the Lord 



Bishop of Bangor. [By Mrs Katherine 
Willis.] 

London. N.D. Octavo. Pp. 15. b. t.* 
[Bodl.^ 

LETTER (a) from a lay-man, in com- 
munion with the Church of England, 
tho' dissenting with her in some points. 
To the Right Revd. the Lord Bishop of 

[ByJohnShuteBARRlNGTON.] 

London: 17 14. Quarto. Pp.28.* 

LETTER (a) from a layman to a lay- 
deacon, of the Kirk of Scotland. Con- 
taining the reasons of his dissenting 
from the Presbyterain {sic), and join- 
ing the Episcopal communion: wherein 
some doctrines in the Westminster 
Confession and Catechism are ex- 
amined. As also, an enquiry into the 
validity of Presbyterian ordination, 
with observations on their worship, 
discipline, &c. With a postscript nar- 
rating the reasons of publication. [By 
Duncan Innes, shoemaker in Edin- 
burgh.] 

Printed in the year. M.DCC.XLIX. Octavo. 
Pp. 51.* [D. Laing.'\ Address to the 
reader signed D. L 

LETTER (a) from a London minister to 
Lord Fleetwood. [By Matthew Poole.] 

London, 1659. Quarto. Pp. 6. b. t.* 
[Bodl.'] Signed M. P. Author's name in 
the handwriting of Wood. 

LETTER (a) from a lover of Zion, and 
her believing children, to his intangled 
friend, discovering the mystery of 
national church covenanting under the 
New Testament. [By John Glass, 
founder of the " Glassites."] 

Edinburgh, printed for the author. 1728. 
Octavo.* [Adv. Lid.] 

LETTER (a) from * * * a magistrate in 
the countrey, to * * * his friend : giving 
a new historical account of designs, 
through the Christian world, for re- 
forming manners therein ; discovering, 
how it's not the publick's fault that the 
laws against immoralities are not exe- 
cute in Scotland ; removing difficulties 
which seem to impede those, at whom 
this glorious work appears to stick, here; 
and thereupon, rousing up such from 
their lethargie, which, otherwise, will 
be fatal, both to themselves, the Church 
and the kingdom : with which are in- 
termixed some directions, for the or- 
derly and successful carrying on, of 
this blessed enterprise ; and there is 
added an abbreviate of some Acts of 
the Assembly, Commission ; Town 



I3SI 



LET — LET 



1352 



Council of Edinburgh, &c. to this pur- 
pose. [By Sir Francis Grant, Lord 
CuUen.] 

Edinburgh, M.DCC.i. Quarto. Pp. 22.* 

LETTER (a) from a member of parlia- 
ment to a friend in the country, con- 
cerning the sum of 115,000!. granted 
for the service of the civil list. [By 
William Pulteney, afterwards Earl 
of Bath.] 
London: 1729. Octavo. Pp. 30. b. t.* 

LETTER (a) from a member of parlia- 
ment to his friend in the country ; 
giving an account of the proceedings 
of the Tackers, upon the occasional 
and self-denying bills, the act of secu- 
rity in Scotland, and other occurrences 
in the last session of parliament. [By 
Sir Humphrey Mackworth.] The 
second edition. 

London: 1704. Quarto. Pp. 8.* [Bod/.] 

LETTER (a) from a member of parlia- 
ment to his friend in the country ; giv- 
ing his reasons for opposing the farther 
extension of the excise laws ; and shew- 
ing, that had the late attempt succeeded, 
it had been destructive of parliament, 
and fatal to the constitution. [By 
William Pulteney, afterwards Earl 
of Bath.] 

London, N. d. Octavo. Pp. 28.* 

LETTER (a) from a member of parlia- 
ment to his friend in the country, upon 
the motion to address his Majesty to 
settle 100,0001. per annum on his Royal 
Highness the Prince of Wales, &c. in 
which the antient and modern state of 
the civil list, and the allowance to the 
heir-apparent, or presumptive, of the 
crown, are particularly consider'd. [By 
William Pulteney, afterwards Earl 
of Bath.] 

London: N. D. Octavo. Pp.60.* 

LETTER (a) from a member of parlia- 
ment to his friends in the country, con- 
cerning the duties on wine and tobacco. 
[By Sir Robert Walpole.] 
London: MDCCXXXiii. Octavo.* 

LETTER (a) from a member of parlia- 
ment to one of his constituents on the 
late proceedings of the House of 
Commons in the Middlesex elections. 
With a postscript, containing some 
observations on [Jeremiah Dysons] 
"The case of the late election for 
the County of Middlesex considered." 
[By Constantine John Phipps, Lord 
Mulgrave.] 

II. 



1769. Octavo. [Pari's Walpole, iv. 345. 
Mon. Rev., xli. 233.] 

LETTER (a) from a member of the 
House of Commons in Ireland, to a 
member of the House of Commons 
in England, concerning the sacra- 
mental test. [By Jonathan Swift, 
D.D.] 

London, 1709. Quarto. Pp. 28.* [Reid's 
History of the Presbyterian Church in Ire- 
land, iii. 126.] 

LETTER (a) from a member of the 
House of Commons to a gentleman 
without doors, relating to the bill of 
peerage lately brought into the House 
of Lords. Together with two speeches 
for and against the bill, supposed to 
be spoke in the House of Commons. 
[By Robert MoLESWORTH, Viscount 
Moles worth.] 

London : M DCC xix. Quarto. Pp. 36.* 
[Moule, Bib. Herald., p. 305.] 

LETTER (a) from a member of the 
House of Commons to his friend in 
the country, relating to the bill of 
commerce, with a true copy of the bill, 
and an exact list of all those who voted 
for and against engrossing it. [By 
Daniel Defoe.] 

London : 17 13. Octavo. \Wilson, Life 
of Defoe, 140,] 

LETTER (a) from a member of the 
Marine Society. Shewing the piety, 
generosity, and utihty of their design, 
with respect to the sea-service, at this 
important crisis. Addressed to all 
true friends of their country. [By Jonas 
Hanway.] Fifth edition, with several 
additions. 

London : mdcclvii. Octavo. Pp. 2. b. t. 
117.* 

LETTER from a merchant in London 
to his nephew in North America 
relative to the present posture of affairs 
in the colonies. [By J. TUCKER.] 

London : 1766. Octavo. [Rich, Bib. 
Amer., i. 156.] 

LETTER (a) from a merchant to a 
member of parliament relating to the 
danger Great Britain is in of losing 
her trade by the great increase of the 
naval power of Spain, with a chart of 
the Mediterranean Sea annexed. [By 
R. Williams, Philomath.] 

London : MDCCXViii. Octavo. Pp. 6. 
and map. [Aihen. Cat.] 

LETTER (a) from a minister of the 
Church of England to Mr. Peter 



1353 



LET 



LET 



1354 



Dowley, a dissenting teacher of the 
Presbyterian or else Independent per- 
swasion. [By Edward WELLS, D.D., 
rector of Bletchley.J 

Oxford, 1706. Octavo. Pp. 45.* [BodL] 

LETTER (a) from a new member of 
the House of Commons to the Right 
Hon. George Canning on the probable 
safety in resuming case payments. 
[By Callaghan.] 

London: 1819. Octavo. Pp.150. [IV.] 

LETTER (a) from a noble-man abroad 
to his friend in England. [By George 
Granville, Lord Lansdowne.] 

London: printed in the year, 1 722. Octavo. 
Pp. 8.* 

LETTER (a) from a nobleman in 
London, to his friend in the country : 
written some months ago. Now pub- 
lished for the common good. [By 
George Savile, Marquess of Halifax.] 



No title-page. 
Quarto. * 



Dated 8 of Feb. i( 



LETTER (a) from a parliament man to 
his friend, concerning the proceedings 
of the House of Commons, this last 
sessions, begun the 13th of October, 
1675. [By Anthony Ashley CoOPER, 
Earl of Shaftesbury.] 

[London:] 1675. Quarto. [W., Brit. 
Mus.] Signed T. E. 

LETTER (a) from a parochial bishop 
to a prelatical gentleman in Scotland, 
concerning the government of the 
Church ; wherein the controversie 
anent bishops, and presbyterian ordin- 
ations, is set in a true light, and dis- 
tinctly handled ; the sentiments of the 
ancients in these matters fully repre- 
sented and canvassed ; and a historical 
account given of the ancient govern- 
ment of the Church, and alterations 
made therein since the apostles times, 
with the rise and growth of prelacy. 
[By John WiLLisoN, minister of Dun- 
dee.] 
Edinburgh, 1714. Octavo.* 

LETTER (a) from a person abroad ; to 
a lady in Scotland. [By William 
Mercer.] 
Edinburgh: 1785. Quarto.* {Adv. Lib.] 

LETTER (a) from a person of honour 
in the country written to the Earl of 
Castlehaven. Being observations and 
reflections upon his Lordship's Me- 
moires concerning the wars of Ireland. 



[By Arthur Annesley, Earl of Angle- 
sey.] 

London, 1681. Octavo. Pp. 75. b. t. i.* 
[Bodl.] 

LETTER (a) from a person of quality 
to his friend in the country. [By 
Anthony Ashley CoOPER, 1st Earl of 
Shaftesbury.] 

Printed in year, 1675. Quarto. Pp. 34. 
b. t.* \_Adv. Lib. Watt, Bib. Brit.] 
Ascribed also to John Locke. 

LETTER (a) from a presbyterian 
minister in the countrey to a member 
of Parliament and also of the Commis- 
sion of the Church concerning tolera- 
tion and patronages. [By J. Banna- 
TYNE, minister at Lanark.] 
Printed in the year 1 703. Quarto. Pp.19.* 

LETTER (a) from a protestant-dissent- 
ing-minister, to the clergy of the 
Church of England, occasioned by the 
alarming growth of Popery in this 
kingdom. Wherein several late 
Popish publications are considered. 
[By Caleb Fleming.] 
London : mdcclxviii. Octavo. Pp. 78.* 
[IVilsoii, Hist, of Diss. Ch., ii. 288.] 

LETTER (a) from a Protestant gentle- 
man to a lady revolted to the Church of 
Rome. [By Anthony HORNECK.] 

London, 1678. Duodecimo. Pp. 181. 
b. t.* [BodL] 

" Lib : T. L. ex dono Dni Anth. Homeck 
authoris." — MS. note by Barlow. Re- 
printed in Four tracts, 1697. 

LETTER (a) from a student at Oxford 
to a friend in the country. Concerning 
the approaching parliament, in vindi- 
cation of his majesty, the Church of 
England and university. [By White 
Kennett, D.D.] 

London, 1681. Quarto. Pp. 22. b. t.* 
[BodL] 

LETTER (a) from a true and lawful! 
member of Parliament, and one faith- 
fully engaged with it, from the begin- 
ning of the war to the end. To one of 
the Lords of his Highness counccll, 
upon occasion of the last Declaration, 
shewing the reasons of their proceed- 
ings for securing the peace of the Com- 
monwealth, published on the 31th of 
October 1655. [By Edward Hyde, 
Earl of Clarendon.] 
Printedin the year 1656. Quarto. Pp.71.* 
Ascribed to Sir Henry Vane by Barlow. 

LETTER (a) from a venerated noble- 
man [Wentworth, Earl of Fitz- 



I 



1355 



LET — LET 



1356 



William] recently retired from this 
country, to the Earl of Carlisle : ex- 
plaining the causes of that event. 
Dublin : 1795. Octavo. Pp. 29. b. t.* 

LETTER from Abel Knockdunder, 
Lieutenant, H. P. [Andrew Short- 
REDE, printer in Edinburgh] to Mr 
Luke Tinto, haberdasher in Glasgow, 
containing strictures on the proceed- 
ings of the Association for promotion 
of the fine arts in Scotland. 

Edinburgh: 1840. Octavo. Pp.40.* 

LETTER (a) from an absented member 
to a friend at Westminster, shewing 
his reasons for retiring into the country 
upon the present situation of the affairs 
of Great Britain. [By Sir William 
Windham.] 
London : 1739. Octavo. Pp. 26.* 

LETTER (a) from an author, to a mem- 
ber of parliament, concerning literary 
property. [By William Warburton, 
D.D.] 

London, mdccxlvii. Octavo. Pp. 23. 
b. t* [Bodl.} 

LETTER (a) from an English traveller 
at Rome to his father, of the 6th 
of May 1721. O. S. [By WiUiam 
GODOLPHIN, Marquis of Blandford.] 
No separate title. Quarto. Pp. 8.* 
[Bodl.] 

LETTER (a) from an Irish dignitary to 
an English clergyman on the subje